University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 2002

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 409 of the 2002 volume:

£ I ■I I P bruinlife A • i N University of California, Los Angeles 308 Wesrwood Plaza Kerckhoff Hall 118 Los Angeles, CA 90024 310 825 2640 bruinlife@media.ucla.edu Copyright © 2002 by the ASUCLA Communications Board y M Fol4l4lbTlAvho are seniors, this is it. We ' ve had four (or more) amazing years at UCLA. Now it ' s time to be adults. Sure, many of us are prolonging the inevitable by going to some form of graduate school, but nonetheless our childhoods are now officially over. We have done a lot of growing up here, and this last year was no exception. This year began differently than most. We arrived at school just days after the error s M e would 9° on about our studies as usual, things were different. Tightened security was evident at our athletic events. New classes were offered to discuss the attacks. Students were noticeably patriotic. Although broa ilsV Ts y Udents this year more than others, we remained as devoted :ff JisraffgH fcrti s Vit ' dents this year more than others, we remained as devoted to our school as ever. Perhaps the events of September 11 brought us closer together. Whatever the answer, the attacks did not succeed at distracting us from having the time of our lives... OPENING Austin Mattison 4 £; vm »H «Hl Sangtip Chienpradap i r x - : . i » 4 w . «K T | i i 1 r 8ft - t,y.. ' .X rrrrrr r rr " ' •) i " i « in i KMm Mir GOD, Claudia Sun 1 WiW Wm r Mr IlI ' K jj| III T " n a - 1 1 Sangtip Chienpradap Peggy Chin a l Claudia Sun PROLOGUE Providing some mid-day entertainment, a band rocks out on stage in Westwood Plaza. Planned by Campus Events, various noontime concerts were a common occurance throughout the year. ■ W eH ol 1 ;• •P ' ttKuHE .- • : - I % Austin Mattison During the break in between classes, a student reads from his course reader in preparation for his next class. UCLA ' s scenic environment provided students with many places to relax while they studied. Austin Mattison Just getting out of her first class of the day, a Bruin rushes to her next class across campus. Many students had to trek from one class to another in a short ten minutes. OPENING Students make their way to class by way of Bruin Walk. The crowds on Bruin Walk were a familiar sight during the daily walk to campus. | " aSSF H+i In between classes, students often chat with their friends over the phone trying to plan the night ' s events. Phones were a popular essential for most Bruins. OPENING Two students study together in Powell Library. Powell attracted a large number of UCLA students who just wanted to study, nap, or use the computer labs. What ' s 4 across? Students often find enjoyment in the daily crossword puzzle. Some use it as a tool to get them through their classes. The Daily Bruin provided the answers to their daily crossword the very next day for those students dying to check their answers. OPENING cioi rice? Students cot in line for the large variety of food on Senior Day. Sponsored In the SAA, Senior Day was a da full of food, fun, and information. jortfl :iiasi idents A student makes a purchase in one of UCLA ' s many coffee houses. Kerckhoff. Jimmy ' s, and Northern Lights were popular coffee joints on campus. OPENING Loyal Bruins give all their support to their football team. Student seating was sometimes so crowded that the overflow was directed to regular fan seating. We are number one! A UCLA fan shows his Bruin spirit as he raises his arms in rhythm with the tunes played by the band. 8 OPENING Josephine and Joe Bruin are joined by loyal UCLA fan Diane Brizzolara to cheer on the football team at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena. Veena Goel. UCLA ' s majorette, smiles after performing with the band. With over 200 members, their outfits created an array of blues and golds that conveyed nothing but UCLA spirit to the rival teams. OPENING What was that? A UCLA student takes a closer look as the other team scores. Football was not just a game at UCLA, it was a matter of pride as well. Students come up to tables in Westwood Plaza to ask for information on various subjects and events. Many organizations held their sign-ups for their events there, such as the Ashe Center ' s annual free flushots. Sitting at the steps in front of Powell Library, three UCLA friends laugh about each other ' s experiences. One of the most important things students took with them when they left UCLA was everlasting friendships. 10 OPENING Waving the lias; up high, James Balagol of the spirit squad shows Ins true blue spirit as the crowd cheers along. Through wins and losses, the Spirit Squad was there to support Brum athletics. During lunch, Chez Shadman, Jenna Chikasuye. and Christine Gocke enjoy each other ' s company while eating their meals along Bruin Walk. With a variety of foods and entertainment. Bruin Walk was the most social place to be during the day. 10) ' . w ' s top OPENING 11 A band member plays in Westwood Plaza during Beat " SC Week. Many bands and organizations took this opportunity to perform for students, gain fans, and speak for their causes. ■ " A I — - V a A student is informed about the up coming parties as he strolls down Bruin Walk. Many student organizations stationed themselves along Bruin Walk so that they could hand out flyers and give out information. Fourth year students, Bjorn Sperber and Heidi Oberbeck take a break from it all at Acapulco ' s Margarita Mondays. The special night featured two- dollar margaritas and an entertaining atmosphere. 12 OPENING Ai the Beat SC rally, students decked out in UCLA gear performed dances for their peers to enjoy. Events as such were not only fun to watch but also boosted spirit! 4 Just a few more minutes! A Bruin spends his break in between classes in Powell Library " s comfy chairs. Powell ' s quiet environment allowed students to make the most of their minutes and catch some well- deserved rest. OPENING 13 Tracy Chiem Nathan Wang WW j| saa: -ni »■ _ Sangtip Chienpradap ■ MMiM r r -1 { mp ' TL J ' Vfl -- « 4 mik II |pa B »fc B-tuft liXaiHi it MJ M Wfl u P jtf Hb : LwLl ' iui fc B iww » te J ivj M- £ • T J ■ v — 1 — -i 1 fhd «t Mr ' " ! 4 1 m Wm P ' lJ adisoris JMMTltMWT- j USC vs UCL I PREGAME POST-GAME rV SATURDAY November 17th -SEE IT l Austin Mattison Peggy Chin Sangtip Chienpradap 14 EPILOGUE We ' ve ]M faQfA l memories. As UCLA Bruins, we can all remember the feelings of fr I excitement and perhaps a little trepidation as we moved into the dorms freshman year. Some of 5 us may remember the feeling of awe as we walked onto campus on the first day of class; some of , us may still feel this awe every time we see our beautiful buildings. No doubt we can recall the r l ■ £)f z P feelings of pride at a football or basketball game; quite a different feeling than a high school I game. All of these feelings and memories united us, but this year we had more widespread feelings of unity not only as UCLA students but as Americans. Looking back on the events of September 1 1 , we will all r lM Ji )lz|2 shock we felt as individuals and as a country. In many ways this year was similar to others; there were still parties, all-night study sessions, and football games. Certainly the memories of this year will be especially prominent in our minds for years to come. EPILOGUE 15 Tracy Chiem Sangtip Chienpradap 1. Students dig in at a special buffet full of delicious food. Catered dinner functions were always a treat compared to the usual dining hall meals. 2. Third year student. Marc Steinberg, takes a moment to appreciate an art display. Many students enjoyed their freedom of expression through art. 3. Seniors wait in line to receive freebies from the " Grad Pak " booths. Seniors participated in special Senior Day events presented by the Student Alumni Association. 4. Students watch as a fellow Bruin performs a traditional Korean dance. Cultural events were popular attractions in Westwood Plaza. 16 EVENTS Events The sheer number of events that UCLA students observed or took part in was enough to keep us all busy throughout the year. Living in such a metropolis, one could never complain that there was nothing to do. Noontime concerts in Westwood Plaza and rallies in Meyerhoff Park kept our attention on campus while sporting events, movie premieres, and theater performances entertained us throughout Los Angeles. One event in particular captured the attention of the entire world. No one was left unaffected by the events of September 1 1 , but Bruins moved on with their lives as the President urged the public to get back to work. A Phiilipino dance group, " Sayaw Ng Silangan, " performs a traditional dance in front of Westwood Plaza. Cultural performances like these were familiar sights throughout the year. Nathan Wang DIVISION 17 or a. tr a z CO 00 From the dorms to Sunset Strip, students celebrated All Hallow ' s Eve in sty le The month of October came and experience, but also to foster spirit, Halloween inevitably followed it by fun and unity amongst the residence the tail. Particularly for students at halls. " For many students, being UCLA, it provided a temporary involved in the All-Hill program was distraction from the sometimes a way lor them to give back to the overwhelming pressures of midterm community. exams, which traditionally abound at In addition, many students went the same time ot year. to amusement parks such as Knott ' s Many events went on in the spirit Scary Farm, where thely heart- of Halloween in the vicinity of the stopping rides and friendly scares UCLA campus, such as costume from park employees dressed up as parties thrown by students, but monsters of all shapes and sizes. special events also occured on the UCLA campus itself. In particular, much planning and effort and organization went into the All-Hill Halloween Program, which took place at the dorms one week before the 31st of October. Through Allen Eratnya this program, inner- AeTOSpaCe city children had the opportunity to go door to door in the dorms and receive " The All-Halloween program is a great opportunity to... foster spirit, fun and unity amongst the residence halls. " Engineering 2nd year Looking back on her experience at the park, Courtney Ford, a second-year undeclared student recollects, " The workers there were dressed so freakishly that I could hardly tell the difference between them and my friends. " Apart from Halloween-related activities, lots of people, celebrated by flocking to hot spots in Wesrwood as well candy from expecting students. A as the Sunset Strip, where they took wonderful gesture on the part ot part in the party and club scenes UCLA residential staff as well as popular all year round, students who volunteered to It was yet another successful year participate, All-Hill Halloween for Halloween, and everyone was a provided a safe place for these kids to bit disappointed to see it come and go trick-or-treat and have a good time. so quickly. " This Halloween was In second-year Aerospace such a blast. I can ' t wait ' til next Engineering student Allen Eramya ' s year, " says Helena Hsieh, a 2nd year opinion, " the All-Hill Halloween Design Art student, program is a great opportunity to not only allow kids a great trick-or-treat Roaming the horrific hallways in the dorms, children were amazed at the decorative gore. The All Hill-Halloween program has been a tremendous success in the past several years. Nick Weston-Swan Armed with an afro and a drink, this UCLA student celebrates Halloween in style. Westwood and Santa Monica were the popular places to hit on Halloween night. Shalini Dogra ,. Nick Weston-Swan Nick Weston-Swan Amused by Joe Groff ' s costume, first-year Starsky Cheng passes out leftover Halloween candy after the All-Hill Halloween program. The event was a great opportunity for inner-city kids to celebrate Halloween safely. Where " s Waldo celebrates Halloween with friends. Halloween was one occassion where students revealed and displayed their individuality and idiocyncracies. HALLOWEEN 19 CO CO LU OH LU CO Seniors start the search for employment at the annual job fair The " quarter-life crisis, " a.k.a, the distribute to potential employers, and panic that set in as graduation drew hoped to find jobs. Many students had near and seniors were still without jobs, luck with finding jobs through the was not going to be a reality tor many career fairs. " I found my summer UCLA students. UCLA ' s Career Center internship with Boeing through the offered students the unique opportunity Career Fair last year, " says third-year to attend any of the numerous career student Beth Collins, " I showed up, fairs around campus. The fairs were handed in a resume, and I ' m still provided to students of all different working tor them through this tall. I ' m majors and disciplines by the Career Center as a way to help students get a head start in the " real world. " " I talked with someone from the State Department for about an hour because I ' ve always had an interest in going into foreign relations, " says fourth-year Political Science student Aaron Miller, " It made me realize that a career in diplomacy is something " Having the opportunity to speak with people from different firms opened my eyes to all the possibilities out there . " Leslie Velka Psychobiology 4th year hoping to work tor Boeing after I graduate as well. " Ditterent career fairs cater to different interests; a recent Bio- Tech Career Fair drew many students from south campus. " I ' d like to eventually be the CEO of my own pharmaceutical company, " says fourth- year Psychobiology student Leslie Velka. " Having the you really have to devote your life to. " opportunity to speak with people from Career fairs on campus featured different firms opened my eyes to all the representatives from both the public possibilities out there. " and the private sector including Campus career fairs were an everything from engineering firms like excellent resource for students in Boeing to accounting firms such as search of employment, and the Career Deloitte and Touche. Students came Center provided year-round dressed in business casual attire, and information to help students find their armed with portfolios full of resumes to dream jobs. Students gather at Ackerman Grand Ballroom to participate in the Job Fair. Various businesses came to UCLA to recruit prospective employees. Kelly Winters 1 J 1 n " w — ► One Bruin is excited about his chances of being hired. That was the ultimate goal for students at the fair. Not only can one seek various job oppor- tunities at the fair, but also fun freebies. Standard Poor ' s gave out free stressballs and booklets. Jane Song and Tammy Wong are dressed to impress any future employers. Students were decked out in professional attire to greet compnay representatives. Kelly Winters Kelly Winters JOB FAIRS 21 V Adding tfiaaigrtflflre with thousaodSof others, first-year RyjjrK HutcHnl rtupports literacy lastic is the, sponsor i thii.biaT5 fcttBigning to promote iteiflcy. ograph BnpradapV ■ f l I ' l . ' , ■bH - $2 •W v i finv • ♦ i ' 7 ■ r ■ • , . y ito. A Mi - rsing literacy The World ' s Largest Book comes to UCLA UCLA experienced a very special event sponsors. The companies expected to last fall when a giant touring book visited donate over 100,000 books this year, the campus. Halloween marked the Many UCLA students signed their names appearance of the World ' s Largest Book on the enormous book with the in Wesrwood Plaza. No, it was not a really knowledge that their efforts were making creative costume worn by a UCLA a direct impact on one child ' s life, student, it was a nation-wide campaign to With literacy being such a problem in fight for an end to illiteracy. Sponsored by inner cities such as Los Angeles, the Coca-Cola, Scholastic Books, and a non- World ' s Largest Book campaign sought to profit organization named First Book, the improve the chances of those children afflicted by poverty to succeed by reading. The idea was that once the love of reading was triggered, those students would have a greater chance of success in school, and hopefully make it to a university such as the ones visited by the Book. Many UCLA students First Book Website Book has traveled to many locations including college campuses all over the United States. The mission of First Book was to offer children from low-income families an opportunity to own their own book for the first time. According to the First Book web site, " Studies show that children with better reading skills come from homes and communities where books are easily accessible. " Additionally, a majority of low-income families have no books available for their children to read. In response to this crisis, these companies joined forces to fight illiteracy. " Studies show that children with better reading skills come from homes and communities where books are easily accessible. " came from disadvantaged backgrounds, and they especially felt a need to be involved in this volunteer activity. To them, it was giving something back to their own communities. Certainly, signing a 12x15 foot book was no great feat, but the Bruins The idea was simple. Every person to walking away from the Book had the sign their name on the Book meant that satisfaction of making a difference in a one book would be donated by the child ' s lite. Students gather around the large book display, signing their names in support for literacy. UCLA Bruins strove to make a difference! Sangtip Chienpradap CD - m 73 CO I m m mpu s event s 2 a: a. en Q ■z. en CO Students bring life to the UCLA campus through music, film, and speech There were many rewards that accompanied being a student at UCLA. To reaffirm the obvious, not only was UCLA a wonderful academic institution to attend, where students received access to state of the art learning facilities and were ottered a top-notch education, but on another level, it also provided them with various venues of recreation and entertainment to enjoy on campus. In particular, the Campus Events staff, part of the greater USAC, played a significant role in helping to make this happen. " We bring lite to campus through music, him, and speech, " said Ryan Seng, a second-year economics student ot Campus Events. Throughout the school year, the Campus Events organization at UCLA sponsored divers e forms of entertainment, appealing to all members of the UCLA community. Among the many activities organized by the Campus Events staff, one of the most popular was the screenings of movies in the Ackerman Grand Ballroom, which included movies that had already been released in theaters, as well as sneaks. The sneak movies, in particular, were always widely anticipated and attended, as they were previews of films not out in theaters yet. As Allen Eramya, a second-year aerospace engineering student, so rightly put it, " ...the free sneaks and $2 movies ottered by the Campus Events office do a great service to the students as well as provide a special incentive for being a UCLA student. " Activities sponsored by Campus Events also included the music concerts in Westwood Plaza. Other Campus Events available to the UCLA community included tree screenings of films at the renowned James Bridges Theatre in Melnitz Hall of the School of Film and Television, where audience members could enjoy a film in a real movie theater, with a big screen, plush seats, and stadium-like seating. Additional Campus Events for students and the greater UCLA community to enjoy included classical concerts, given by the UCLA Philharmonic Orchestra, in Schoenberg Hall, as well as various concerts and plays in the distinguished auditorium of Royce Hall. UCLA provided the members ot its community with a wide array ot options to choose trom and to enrich their experience at the school. Students did not have to go further than Wesrwood Plaza, Ackerman Grand Ballroom, the James Bridges Theater in Melnitz, Royce Hall, or Schoenberg Hall to take advantage of these valuable opportunities. Singing into the microphone, a local band gets a chance to advertise their music to the public. This opportunity was available to anyone, as long as the bands and other performing groups contacted Campus Events soon enough. Nathan Wang Courtesy of Campus Events CAMPUS EVENTS COMMISSION Bjorn Berg. Gina Bollcs, Julia Capeloto, Tina Chang, Alice Chen, She-Rene Chen. Joeelyn Chiu, Jason Gaulton, Dormaiin Geyer, Philip Hall, Jon Hansen, Katie Hauck, Jeremy Hoo. Rendi Ho. Jennifer Huen Tammy Lau, Kevin Lenhart. Faithy Leong. Jancy Liu, Jerome Lu, Kris Murakawa, Courtney Nicolaisen. Khe Nguyen. Elana Paladino. Erie Palgon. Andrea Plato. Veronica Rathbourn. Angel Rodriguez, Jared Seltzer, ■ Ryan Seng, Natalie Marin-Sharp, Amy Van Sickle, Monica Sinha, Erin Solis, Colin Sterling. Karin Sung, Jennifer Tolkan, Greg Tse. Kyla Ward. Ryan Wilson. Jennifer Wong. Jenny Wong. Nikki Wong. Interns: Adam Brodya. Michelle Cummings. Donovan Daughtry, Sheila Gallagher, Jessica Gao, Susie Huang. Scot Pipkin, Lavina Shahani, Adam Sorensen. Anh Tran, Megan Troolines, Annie Wang. Caroline Wan«. Amie Wong. • St n U i -. I i Tuning his electric guitar before the performance, this student may be the next big thing. UCLA also invited performers with high profile backgrounds, such as Tiffany Darwish, an eighties popstar. A singer shows off her talent on stage. Along with local bands and performing groups showing their acts. Campus Events also encouraged organizations to take their causes to the microphone and speak up. Nathan Wang CAMPUS EVENTS 25 Sangtip Chienpradap Rex Visher, a sophomore, and Rex Roberts, a fifth-year student, sell tickets during the carnival. Tickets were redeemable for a variety of fun and exciting rides. Joe Farid. a fifth-year senior, puts some muscle into destroying the ' SC car. The car was painted red and yellow and received the wrath of many true blue Bruins. 26 EVENTS Nathan Wang beat ' $c we Bruin fans spend an entire week gearing up for the big game " I am that we What do you get when you put together a car smash, a bonfire, and a blood drive into one rowdy week? Any Bruin will tell you right away: Beat ' SC Week. The week that traditionally preceded the U$C vs. UCLA game was as usual filled with Trojan bashing enthusiasm as students geared up for the trip across town to the Coliseum. Some students, however, shunned the week ' s activities claiming they, " show a lack of confidence. I am convinced we are better, so I don ' t feel the need to prove it, " said third year Psychology student Michelle Verkh. Although UCLA entered the week with a three game losing streak, fans were confident that their Bruins could overcome their two-year losing streak in the rivalry game. The kick off to the festivities was the car smash in Westwood Plaza. Bruin fans took out their ha tred of the Trojans on an old car painted in USC ' s colors. Anyone who wished to could have a try with a sledgehammer at the vehicle. Day two was devoted to a more philanthropic cause. The annual " Big Game Blood Drive " served both as a competition between schools and a means to increase the blood supply in the Los Angeles area, which tends to run low in the winter months. UCLA won convinced are better [than SC]. " Michelle Verkh Psychology 3rd year this competition with 894 units of blood compared to USC ' s paltry contribution of 443 units. A competition that had become an annual tradition did not take place this year, however. The Trojans as a result of last year ' s incident at USC, forfeited the Band Bowl flag football game between the two bands this year. Following the game last year, around $30,000 of band equipment was stolen from UCLA trucks. Much of the equipment was recovered, but USC paid for the remainder of the loss. The high point of Beat ' SC Week was certainly the Bonfire and Rally held in front of the Jans Steps because of the construction of the IM field. This event, as usual was attended mostly by freshmen students. This was apparent from the response of a fourth year Psychology student David Cederer. " I don ' t even know what Beat ' SC Week is, " he claimed. With appearances by players, coaches, the spirit squad, and the band, this was the chance for die- hard Bruin fans to truly prepare for the big game coming a few days later. Despite UCLA ' s record going into the weekend, fans were enthusiastic that the players could overcome them and beat ' SC. The carnival draws huge crowds as UCLA fans visited a variety of booths. Good food, fun games, and smiling faces were all around. Sangtip Chienpradap DO ■ m 73 m m LU LU I CO a: LU CD at went wrong UCLA fails to score against USC in the annual rivalry game Was it the recent disclosure ot quarterback Cory Paus ' DUI? Was it the absence of DeShaun Foster due to NCAA violations? Was it the three consecutive losses in the previous weeks? Whatever the reason, the loss to USC on November 17, 2001 was a tremendous blow to the Bruin football team ' s already bruised ego. In this first shut-out by USC since incident, and USC tans did not miss the opportunity to ridicule them. From the stands in the Coliseum signs read, " Hey Cory, wanna beer? " and " Put me in coach! I ' m drunk too! " Thus the game began (and ended) on a bad note. Paus was only able to pass tor 45 yards throughout the entire game, and he was sacked five the 1947 game, not much at all went times, in addition to not leading the right tor the Bruins. Fans felt the pain too. Fourth year Psychology student Sarah Shubert remarked, " I hoped I could see us beat SC my last year here. " There were early signs that it was not in the cards tor the Bruins to triumph this year. Just two days earlier news broke that Paus had received a DUI in July, his second in two years. Following the end ot the football season, he was expected to serve some jail time from one month earlier when the for the otfense. Head Coach Bob Toledo chose not to suspend his starting quarterback, however. He " Not only was I shocked, but I was saddened to think that in my 4 years at UCLA, we only beat USC once. What happened to our winning streak? " Suzanne Tardiff Psychology 4th year Bruins to a single score. Ot course it was not all Paus ' fault. The absence ot Foster was telt throughout the game, and the Bruin fans mourned that he would not be returning tor the remainder ot the season. The Bruin defense also lacked its usual ability. In the opening minutes of the game the Trojans ran 66 yards, ending up on the Bruin 17- yard line. It would continue to get worse. What a change was previously unaware of the situation and he claimed he did not have enough time to go through all the details of the case in time to make a decision for the USC game. Bruin team was ranked fourth in the nation, there was talk ot an appearance at the National Championship held at the Rose Bowl, and Foster was a top contender tor the Heisman Trophy. For the team who was once 6-0, the more realistic bowl now seemed to be Needless to say both Toledo and Paus the Silicon Valley Bowl instead ot the took quite a bit ot heat for the Rose Bowl. 28 EVENTS The pain is felt by both number 1 5 player Matthew Clark and the crowd as USC makes the tackle. However, the Bruin spirit still lived on as Bruins fought to the very end. Claudia Sun Daniel Wong Daily Bruin Claudia Sun Luke Sky walker (UCLA) battles Darth Vader (USC) to the very end during the half-time show. Skits were often performed to portray the rivalry between the two schools. The cheerleaders prepare their pyramid for the gathering crowd. Their undying spirit urged the crowds to cheer along with them. USC GAME 29 A member of the Jacques Loussier Trio, a classical pianist performs under the spotlight for not only for patrons from UCLA, but also for anyone interested from the general public. In addition to music, SCA also highlighted cultural and classical dance performances. Edward Lin a event s One campus group works to bring culture to UCLA This year ' s Performing Arts Student opposed to the general admission price of Committee came through yet again by $50. producing another season full of quality The committee also took pride in their entertainment and culturally artistic involvement and support for other artistic events tor the students on campus. This 25-member unit dedicated countless hours deliberating over the copious array of applications and recommendations as suggested in planning for this past year ' s major performances. The committee, made up of graduate and undergraduate volunteers, used their own diversity to appeal to the collage of artistic tastes, ethnicities, and age differences within the school and its surrounding community. President Beth Norber, a fourth-year English student affirmed, " We try to represent all of the campus and reflect a general consensus of what they like. Some people like dance, others like rock and roll. " Another job of the PASC is to subsidize " We try to represent all of the campus and reflect a general consensus of what they like. " Beth Norber English 4th year and cultural programs. The group worked hand in hand with some of the school ' s most cooperative organizations such as the Jazz Studies Program, the School of Arts and Architecture, and the Latin American and Chinese Student Associations. They also assisted with many of the master classes such as those led bv the Trisha Brown Dance Company and specialty workshops like the one hosted by The Blind Boys of Alabama. Although the turnout was high and the performances were well accepted, the group expects even more involvement within the years to come. Kellett remarked, " It ' s a shame, despite being one of the most active programs on campus, students don ' t usually find out about us until their senior student tickets to the various UCLA year. " Celebrating their 40th year of events, offering up to sixty percent off for existence, the Performing Arts Student some shows. " UCLA is the largest Committee truly outdid themselves. Their university presenter in the nation, " noted commitment gave them the drive to adviser Charlene Kellet. " A lot of musical discover the flair of so many fresh faces and theater groups plan their shows here while their prominence and reputation because of its response. " Last fall, tickets allowed them to bring the talent of some for Grammy Award-winning Elvis of today ' s top performers to UCLA. Costello were accessible at only $17 as The Performing Arts Student Committee encourage music by promoting not only classical styles but also rock and roll, as demonstrated by the drummer on the rig ht. Edward Lin CD - " 0 0) O Z CO Sangtip Chienpradap Graduating seniors wait in line at the Senior Lunch. Sponsored by SAA, students received information from various organizations in addition to getting a free lunch. STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION In alphabetical order: Ryan Gallo. Alex Kaplan. Bita Khatibi, Brian Lewis, Joe Manko, Nova Pieman, Ryan Tracy. Nemika Trotter, Eva Varma. Courtesy of SAA EVENTS s The Student Alumni Association bridges the gap between students and alumni If you cheered at the 2001 Beat $C auditioned and applied as groups and Bonfire and Rally next to other fellow Bruins indiyiduals for the opportunity to be selected as the Trojan was set to flames before the to compete and participate in the " For The UCLA vs. USC football game, or received a Record " production. UCLA students Bruin survival pack as a freshman; you were performed in front ol a panel of celebrity benefiting from the efforts of the Student judges and an audience with an attendance of Alumni Association, or SAA as it was more over 4,000 people. Awards were given out widely known. SAA was an organization on campus run by students sponsored by the UCLA Alumni Association to link students and alumni before and after graduation. Some ot SAA ' s biggest projects were events such as Spring Sing, Dinners for Twelve Strangers, and the Career Network. Third year transfer student Robert Liddicoat said he found SAA to be " a good way to really get involved at UCLA besides going to classes and the gym. " Liddicoat, program director for the career network at SAA said, " Not only does Spring Sing really promote Bruin pride, it brings out the theater major in all of us. " Erin Rech Political Science Economics 4th year over a wide range ot categories. The production involved student emcees, backstage help, electrical, sound and film crews, and stage and light managers. It was also traditional for UCLAs sororities and fraternities to put on originally choreographed song and dance numbers to challenge rival houses during Spring Sing. Senior political science and economics student Erin Rech, said, " Not only does Spring Sing really promote Bruin pride, it brings out the theater major in all of us. " This year SAA also created many " We plan nine or ten career programs a year in opportunities for students, alumni, and professors to attend a " Dinner for Twelve Strangers. " Third year mathematics student, Brian Lewis was the executive director for this event. These dinners were hosted by a Bruin alumni and all guests benefited from a home cooked dinner and conversation. areas such as international affairs, business, l aw and medicine. " Nemika Trotter, a fifth year Communication Studies student, was the executive director of the 2002 Spring Sing titled this year, " For The Record. " Students Seniors had the chance to mingle with each other during the Senior Social Hour sponsored by the SAA Committee. These gatherings were held quarterly and provided food and drinks for DO c 73 -a m z o 0) IT a. CO mecomm Nor-cal versus So-cal Showdown Despite family ties, UCLA showed no mercy tor its sister school, UC Berkeley, this year as the two butted heads in one or the more spirited games of the Pac-10 season. Keeping with tradition, UCLA once again defeated their opponent in the long celebrated homecoming game fashion. " The Rose Bowl was a sea of blue, " noticed Matt Nguyen, a first year biology student. " It was like a helicopter had dropped buckets of paint over the crowd. " Even Joe and Josie Bruin dressed up for the event. They were decked out in a dashing 70s blue rut lie tuxedo and a flashy gold dress and a pearl string necklace. The parking lots were packed full of tail-gate parties and special alumni gathering activities. Eddie Mario, a first year English student remarked, " It was exciting to see the pride on the faces or so many former students after having moved on with their lire. It just goes to show what a wonderful experience going to UCLA is. " Joining the fun of riling up those in the stands was the surprising return of 83 alumni cheerleaders. " Never had the 8-clap been more appropriate, " commented Mhya Ngo, a first year psychology student, whose hands and throat hurt from all the cheering. Yet, regardless of the overwhelming enthusiasm and support from the fans the game did not start off like UCLA would have wanted. In the first quarter Cal tailback, Joe Igber sprinted for a 39-yard run placing Berkeley only 22-yards away from the end zone. In the next play, Cal went up 3-0 when the field goal was marked " good. " But UCLA did not stress for too long as the determined Bruins eventually got their groove back when Ricky Manning ran 20 yards after intercepting Cal quarterback Eric Holtfreter ' s pass. Finally, near the end of the quarter, Craig Bragg carried the ball 42-yards following a string of hand-offs, scoring the first touchdown of the game in favor of UCLA. In the second quarter, the Bruins were once again in disbelief as Charon Arnold from Cal caught Holtfreter ' s pass to put the game at 10-7 with Berkeley ahead. However their reign was short lived after UCLA ' s continuing sweep led down the field, and DeShaun Foster rushed the final yard putting UCLA up H-10. Once the Bears tell back they were unable to score again until the end of the fourth quarter. When the timer ran out and the dust on the field finally settled, the numbers on the scoreboard read UCLA 56, Berkeley 17. A dog pile occurs as the players scramble for the ball. Size and force also played a part in the outcome of the game, along with skill and agility. Rosette Gonzales Rosetle Gonzales ' ? § £ v - - " ■ ■ - « r 4 The Bruin linemen face off against the Cal Bears before the game begins. Intimidation played a big part during the initial minute of the game. Nate Fiske, a versatile kicker, establishes the kick off for the game. Fikse entered his junior year with a career punting average of 42.68, ranked No. 2 on UCLA ' s all-time list. Tailback DeShaun Foster, senior, dodges Cal players as he runs with the ball. The possible Heisman Trophy canidate was a great asset during thehomecoming game, which ended with an extraordinary win of 56 to 17. Rosette Gonzales HOMECOMING 35 Sangtip Chienpradap 1 . An ASUCLA employee prepares fresh roses. The UCLA store provided access to anything you could ever need, as in this case, fresh flowers. 2. A fellow Bruin uses his artistic talent to draw Henna designs on customers. For some UCLA students, hobbies were good opportunities for jobs on the side. 3. A Bruin helps out his fellow classmate in her studies. Kerckhoff Hall was an ideal place for students to get together for study groups. 4. Second year Kirsten Shaw studies for a class while working out on the bi ke machine. Many students studied while exercising to save time. 36 STUDENT LIFE Student Life Bruins never had a shortage of things to do. Whether it was social activities, political causes, or the more relaxing intramurals, Bruins were overwhelmed as usual with choices. With literally hundreds of organizations to choose from, finding the perfect niche for oneself at UCLA may have been difficult. Many of us undoubtedly tried out many options before finding the perfect fit. Nevertheless, student life at UCLA was certainly an integral part of college here; it was well-Known ll-kr that an important part of jducati on is socializing. The plethora of activities gave us a temporary break from the rigors of UCLA academia. The Intramural Football team does some tackling drills on the IM field before construction. IM sports were good sources of recreation and exercise during the year. DIVISION 37 t t i n g t h Ja—y. s n n rl r n p " r " m ■ n n Student media affects the way Bruins think and feel Nommo Word Out Expression of oneself to others and a each medium function. " Working in desire to contribute to one ' s school Student Media has allowed me in a sense community were important, common to take part in many UCLA activities — it needs shared by students everywhere. At keeps me connected and up-to-date on UCLA, where choices were clearly many, student lite and campus events, ' ' said there was a myriad ot mediums through Sangtip Chienpradap, a tourth-year which students had the opportunity to Psychology student and photography make themselves heard. The student editor ot Bruinlite. media included UCLA Radio and TV, Bruinlite Yearbook, newsmagazines, Campus Events, and The Daily Bruin, all ot which were organizations ot students and tor students, guided by the common cause ot catering to the diverse needs and interests ot students. " All ot the outlets ot student media, be it the newspaper, television station, or radio station — give a voice to the students faculty, and campus community at large and provide a place for those that are interested in learning about journalism, " stated Michael Falcone, a fourth-year English and Political Science student and managing editor ot The Daily Bruin. Even within each ot these individual student mediums, there was a great deal " Working for a newsmag was awesome because I could express myself and the opinions of others. ..and have fun! " Miriam Segura Biology 1st year Students involved in student media also had the chance to learn the value ot work ethic. Although it was tun to be part ot the student media, whether it was the newspaper or the yearbook or the radio, it was not always easy. Often, it encompassed the same kinds ot pressures and responsibilities demanded of any type of paying job. In reference to members on the staff ot the Daily Bruin, Michael Falcone said, " We often joke about how there ' s no journalism major at UCLA. I think student media plays a very necessary role where there is no journalism major, and tor students interested in pursuing such a career, this is their only option, but a very good option. " Student media was a positive ot variety at hand and something for aspect of UCLA life, allowing students to anyone interested in participating and learn new and valuable skills, as well as being involved in the processes that made build on things they already knew. The student magazine, Nommo, talked about issues and interests concerning the African- American students at UCLA. Mihn-Ha Do 38 STUDENT LIFE Paul Valtiena, a Daily Brum stal ' t ' ci ' , organizes the classified ads. The ads were a good way to find employment, housing, and other services. Kelly Winters UCLA TV is a student-run channel broadcasted over the campus cable network on Channel 29. UCLA TV provided programs such as Bruin News 29 and " The Mike and Ben Show. " Lisa Klassen. a disc jockey at UCLA Radio, takes callers for her show " Tales from the Loud Side. " UCLA Radio broadcasted live over the Internet from Ackerman Grand Ballroom. Kelly Winters STUDENT MEDIA 39 Kelly Winters » k P- Staff: Front Row: Linh Tat, Bridget O ' Brien. Anthony Bromberg. Maegan Carberry, Amanda Fletcher, Evelyn Wang, Marjorie Hernandez. Middle Row: Marcelle Richards, Jarrett Quon. Diamond Leung. Teri Nguyen. Kenny Chang, Vytas Mazeika, Stephanie Schrauth, Jamie Hsiung, Michael Falcone. Third Row: Michael Ouyang, Robert Salonga. Scott Schultz, Kelly Rayburn, Corey McEleney. Cuauhtemoc Ortega Daily Bruin staff member Kelly Rayburn shuffles through piles of paperwork. Rayburn ' s news and viewpoint articles for the Daily Bruin could also be found on the Daily Bruin website. 40 STUDENT LIFE Austin Mattison Diamond Leung, Jeff Agase, and Scott Schultz edit work on the computers. The Daily Bruin ' s office covered a great deal of Kerekhoff which housed up-to-date technolgy so the newspaper could be printed efficiently. w DaiMy h v i n m i e | fl d cj Bru in The Daily Bruin lias been an integral sections. Whether they were articles on part of campus life since it was started the latest controversial speaker to come in 1919. Whether we read it for its to UCLA, the low down on the latest articles on current events, sports box othce smash, or the game scores highlights, entertainment news, or for Bruin basketball, the Daily Bruin classifieds, it provided a comprehensive provided the latest information no and unique look at the world in relation matter what field one was interested in. to UCLA and its student body. As Even the crossword puzzle provided a fourth year, Viewpoint writer tor the daily challenge to many students who Daily Bruin, Magan Carberry said, routinely ignored lecture in favor ot " Unlike larger papers, the Daily filling in those tiny boxes. As Bruin is a place where second year, Arts and people can read news that is specific to UCLA, with a the tocus on college environment. However, it still covers a wide range of topics, and thus provides a great forum for debate on our campus. " With a readership ot over 50,000 as ot " The Daily Bruin is a place where people can read news that is specific to UCLA, with a focus on the college environment. " Meagan Carberry Viewpoint Writer 4th year the Entertainment Editor tor the Daily Bruin, Suneal Kolluri said, " The paper is something that I hope students can enjoy between classes. It ' s an easy and convenient way for students to read about what ' s going on in the world around and, in that way, 2002, it was the third largest hopefully, they can learn something newspaper in the Los Angeles area, new in the process. " Thus, with its over constantly recognized throughout the 100 writers, all which were UCLA Los Angeles community and beyond students, it was no wonder our paper for its valuable articles and opinion was such a tremendous success. Just one slice of an example of the Daily Bruin. The paper covered everything from UC related topics, world events, and historical landmarks for front page news. Keeping Bruins in touch with the real world DAILY] bytng. Hush pHIIVW.jAin ' ARV Living th OINT. FM.fc 10 »nts vote to ratify form n griidiiBlrs of Male liUon lo attend I Ca :o direct am . ACTTWST ' S YlSn ation of T0 ucla is stem ' s ilanets RLMEMBERli) Hm u Cm -4 Vou DAILY BRUIN 41 MIKE BEN SHOW: Back Row: Price Peterson. Ben Larson. Third Row: Nick Wenger. Thor Erickson. Myles Nye. Second Row: Alex Hudson. Grace Chu, Dagmar Weaver-Madsen. Chris Kelly-Cochrane, Sean Hart. First Row: Lawrence Givens III, Mandy Whiting. 9 «• «► T O m q John Vasquez of UCLA TVs Superseniors show smugly munches on his daily breakfast. He and Jeff Kmiotek founded this show. arsons UCLA TV continues to establish itself while meeting deadlines and fighting back stagefright Land Last minute makeup checks, standard sound tests, and producers running around frantic over guests not yet in the studio, seemed to be the norm for workers of UCLA TV right before going on air. Broadcast over channel 29, last year ' s weekly line up consisted of Bruin News 29, Super Seniors, and the third year series - The Mike Ben Show. This newly founded network began in 1999 by the UCLA Communications Board. Not only did the station make it possible for students to become more efficient and skilled in running a television program, it opened up another free expression medium that allowed for more direct communication between UCLA and the students. From a small room in Kerckhoff Hall. Bruin News 29 completed its second season, creating a specialized news program directed especially at UCLA undergraduates. Put on every Tuesday and Thursday night, the 15 minute line-up consisted of a standard news, entertainment, and sports report. Switching back and forth between eight anchors and 15 reporters, the team spent hours finishing up a last minute interview or technical editing. The show, which began the season with only 10-15 returning members, grew to over 50 by the beginning of winter quarter. For director Nicole Tabo. a fourth year communication studies student, Bruin News 29 has been a personal achievement as she stepped up to her new role after only a year and a half of experience. In one year alone she doubled the program ' s air time. Tabo accredits the team ' s success and solidarity to stress. " When you ' re pressured to go on live at exactly 6 o ' clock there ' s a camaraderie that develops, eventually everyone just fell into their roles. " Before a Royce Hall backdrop, news anchors such as Diane Ting, a fifth year English student, occasionally found themselves tongue-tied or giggling while on the air. " I try to stay calm, I still get butterflies in my stomach, but I try to bite my lip and smile. " Overall, the team was extremely professional in their production working hard to provide a reliable news source for their viewers. Each week a different producer oversaw the show, making sure everything ran as smoothly as possible. For Michelle Liu, a second year undeclared student, the most difficult area of the job was " the last minute stress, a broken teleprompter. or an interviewee that never showed up. " Next year the team hopes to expand even farther with a long-term goal of becoming a nightly news program. In the mean time, Nicole Tabo would like to polish up the staffs skills and let more people know there ' s a UCLA TV and a Bruin News 29. Stated simply, Nicole expressed, " I want to see this show go on. " 42 STUDENT LIFE T BRUIN NEWS 29: Nicole Tabo. Matt Gorlick, Serene Gulbranson. Jenny Kim, Scott Lee, Michelle Liu, Hong Ngo, Trucmai Nguyen. Natasha Ericta, Nissa Cannon, Madeline Wright. Luz Elana Avitia, Jeff Belton, Albert Chu, Carlos Collard, Danielle Doll, [Crista Gulbransen, Roberta Brodsky, Roopam Sidhu. Diana Ting, Rhonda Van Hasselt, Nicole Canizales. Janie Porter, Laura Segnit, Jacqueline Vu, Christine Baluyot, Brix Fowler, Veronica Gomez, Jennifer Soliman, Ben Soper, Richard Lowe, James Ramsey. Carolyn Allen, Stephanie Chi. Dara Lynne Gelbutch, Carolyn Lavelle, Megan Lorenz, Ashley McDonald. Rebecca Moon, Brenda Rodriguez, Gina Ruggeri, Alan Semaan, Lacey Strachan, Valerie Surh. Christina Tse. Interns: Shayne Fee. Cynthia Cuevas. Michelle Lee, Nicole Tse, Andrea Ducusin, Caroline Toulot, Andy Oxman. Amanda Scullion, Shahed Fakhayzi, Leila Zia, Monica Pacheco. Leila Kamgar. Shane Yoon, Jennifer Ceci, David Kim. Edward Lin HALL RIOT: Matt Grimmer and Greg Glenn (producers), Alissa Tiege (Assistant Producer). SUPER SENIORS: AJ Cadman. Jeff Kmiotek, John Vasquez, Jason Miller. TV Courtesy of SupEr Seniors 43 Internal Vice President ' s Office Steve Davey Jeremy McKenzie Steve Reeder Kevin Brody Cristina Gaspari 44 STUDENT LIFE Kelly Winters Edward Lin General Representatives Theo Apostol Cindy Mosqueda I David Dahle Community Service Commission Back Row: | Andrui Nazarian. Lupe Tong. Say Park. Sunny Sanchez. Front Row: Richelle Chuatuan. Anna Acantara, | Suzanne Yu, JJanie Mun. S t u d e h v matt p a r 5 n S Gove r nine nt USAC: What students do when they ' re not in class The Undergraduate Student Association Council was on the move in every direction in the 2001-2002 school year. The team, which consisted of over 75 undergraduates, put together more programs and activities for the students this past year than ever before. Made up of thirteen offices and commissions, this die-hard staff dedicated countless hours and days promoting everything from Sexual Assault Awareness to assisting youth and homeless programs throughout the Los Angeles area. One sector, the Event Commission, pulled together all their resources bringing to campus an average of two movies a week, or approximately 45-50 films throughout the entire year. The team also devised a consistent line-up of indoor and outdoor concerts including both well-known and underground performers. Publicity Director, Katie Hauck, a third year communication studies student, originally joined the Events Commission exclusively for the chance to put on stage who she liked and what she thought others would like as well. She admits, " I went to a lot of concerts and I wanted Kelly Winters to be a part of putting all that stuff together. " The Event Commission also hosted a prestigious award program in which both the Spencer Tracy and Jack Benny awards were granted to the most distinguished actor and popular comedian of the year. The occasion honored them for their achievements and success in the entertainment business while at the same time allowing for students to talk and ask questions to two of the most admired celebrities. Another division of USAC was the Community Service Commission which in itself consisted of twenty-two smaller service groups with over 3,000 circulating volunteers. By far the largest student run organization and student initiated community service program on campus, the group outreached to over six thousand people ranging from minority ' groups to the mentally and physically disabled, and from the homeless to abused children. For one USAC Council. Back row: Mandip Samra. David Dahle, Pat undergraduate, Angie Cho, this was her fifth year McLaren. Jeremy McKenzie, Berky Nelson, Evan Okamura, participating on such a selfless staff. She credited her own Kennisha Austin, Debra Simmons. TJ Cordero, Sunny Sanchez, f , . „ r U t Bryant Tan. Front Row: Ryan Wilson, Theo Apostol. Karren Lane involvement to the very nature of wanting to outreach, 1 mean that ' s what the Community Service Commission does. " The Student Welfare Commission spent the year educating undergraduates about the importance of health while at the same time holding blood drives, walk-a-thons, and special ad campaigns dealing with issues such as campus safety and multicultural understanding. This year the SWC put on a campaign known as Roll-aids in which students from all walks of life strapped on some skates and roller bladed for three hours to raise awareness for AIDS. One participant, Henry Lam, a fourth year sociology student, skated " because it ' s the most creative way to spread awareness of AIDS, and it ' s a lot of fun. It ' s cool because we ' re helping out the community while at the same time bringing attention to the students. " Collectively, these commissions put together a year tu of appealing activities, rewarding volunteer opportunities and creative alerting health programs. One thing was Cultural Affairs Commission. certain, these restless staff members committed themselves so much to the development at keeping UCLA active that they themselves rarely got the chance to relax let alone ponder over the extent of their participation. STUDENT GOVERNMENT 45 Aaruni Thakur, Cindy Mosqueda. wQlk Students drift through a sea of fliers and hand- outs on the way to class _Y v i r k n n n This Way Meandering through the onslaught of vendors selling their wares, we walked on aimlessly, scrutinizing our maps as we attempted to make it to class on time. For every ' flier politely rejected, ten more were guardedly accepted in a hopeless transfer of needless information. Thus was the experience known to us, first-years trekking into a land of unknown, a land harboring people affiliated with societies and organizations: Bruin Walk. " I especially hated all those groups that stopped to ask you questions like, Why can ' t you spare a second to make a card for inner-city children, " remarked first-year student Azad Zahoory. The going was tough for those inexperienced in the ways of rudeness, as time and time again students would block the way of those attempting to go about their routine business at UCLA. " It took me two weeks to figure out to always walk with someone else and when someone came near us, we ' d split up and go around them, confusing the middle man, " remarked an enlightened first-year Pre- Med student, Jon Webb. Known as the path that effectively separated North and South Campus, Bruin Walk was a ' world of its own, reeking of individuality. Spewing out information of all kinds from Fencing Club meetings to ACA dances to business fraternity rushes, it was a place of unison tor people from all walks ol life, who came together for a common goal: to inform the student body of what UCLA really had to offer. And for those already satisfied, there still raged an urge to be part of the eye of the storm, to bask in the glory of involvement, and to look on from their perch at Taco Bell as all hell let loose around them. " My first impression was that I had to find a way to go around Bruin Walk in order to make it to class. It just seemed so busy and annoying, but then on my second day I was given free passes to Zootanoer and since then I ' ve always searched for new promotions on campus, " explained Clint Tora, a second-year Biology student. This was the way of the Bruins, as some may have been bitterly opposed to the annoyance and the invasion of personal space, we all knew that in the end, our lives at UCLA would never have been the same without the twenty-minute trek to class through a maelstrom of activity. Josephine Bruin gives UCLA student a big bear hug. The mascot was in front ot ' Ackerman promoting school spirit. Sangtip Chienpradap 46 STUDENT LIFE p n n r ' € S ftgi it z.- Kelly Winters Sangtip Chienpradap n . ! vrrf. W m ■ ■ - ' . • ' : ' . ' - 1-1- Whether students were north campus or south campus majors. Bruin Walk was an universal place for UCLA students to gather. Fliers to the hottest parties and free movie passes were some of the perks of being aware of your surroundings when you " Walk the Walk. " A student stops by a table to check out the volleyball display. Bruin Walk was the perfect place to get to know more about the student-involved functions and organizations on campus. Members of Sigma Pi Fraternity. Alex Albert and Jeff Brown, table at Bruin Walk asking for donations for the tragic September 11th incident. Many students on campus came together on Bruin Walk not just to promote their organization but also for a good cause. 1 « v Q 3? cookies tftew N 1 ) m K D ac a, p umm BRUIN WALK 47 Sangtip Chienpradap • jUKU ' Alcapulco ' s in Westwood offers a taste of authentic Mexican food. The restaurant was a favorite for students looking for good food in a fun atmosphere. The line at Diddy Reese for cookies on a Friday night is always out the door. Many students waited over 20 minutes for this delicious treat. Austin Mattison Students chit-chat over iced frapaccinos, mochas, and lattes at the Starbucks in Westwood. Caffeine was always a good pick-me-up at late night study sessions. 48 STUDENT LIFE i Nigftt h v j n m ; p 1 n d d Crawlers Whoever said college was all work importantly the people we have become, and no play obviously had never been out Marcella Cortez, a h ft h -year History to Malonev ' s on a Tuesday night, gone to student, eloquently put her nightlife here Diddv Reece in Westwood when the line at UCLA into perspective. She said, is out the door, cruised the frat parties on " Looking back on my college experience, a Tuesday night, or gone dancing in the 1 think that I have gone through stages of clubs on Sunset on a Friday night. going out over the years. As a freshman I Because no matter the night, there were was into the frat and apartment parrs ' always college students to be found out scene, as a sophomore I went down to and around the town making the most of Westwood with friends and to clubs in their " college experience. " L.A., and as a junior up until now I have If it weren ' t for these gone to bars such as Maloney ' s and Madison ' s. At each stage, I have met my friends which I still have to this day, they are the people I count on here at UCLA, and who I know will be my friends throughout the rest of college and the rest of my lite. " So, whether it was as an underclassman hanging out in Westwood or as an upperclassman going out to party at bars in the city, our nightlife here at UCLA remained an important part of our college experience. Through the books we read and the papers we -wrote, we nighttime rendezvous college really would have been one big study test, too overwhelming for even the most determined student. As Leslie Velka, a fourth-year Psychobiology student put it, " many ot the classes here at UCLA are so large, it was difficult to really get to know people during lecture, going out at night was where you really get to know other students and make the campus feel like a smaller place, more like home. " Even at a university as academically tocused as ours, we as " It ' s easy to get off campus to find fun things to do. You can really access the world outside UCLA. Almas Kherani Psychobiology 4th Year Students find time to mingle and meet people after class ends students didn ' t let only our studies define grew intellectually and academically, yet our time here. For whether we realized it it was through the experiences after class at the moment or not, it was the night lite; that we grew as individuals from the people we met, the places we went, teenagers out of high school to adults and the experiences that we had, that ready to go out into the real world and helped to shape our life here and more live out our dreams. The Fox Theater in Westwood offers students not only movies but a chance to meet movie stars. Many premiers took place at this theater. Austin Mattison NIGHTLIFE 49 v mg -h_v. n ' f p Q Living in the dorms gave Bruins memories they 7 1 1 never forget on the Hill A home away from home. Very far depending on the group. However, away from home. Whether you were in students were forced to make the best of Dykstra, DeNeve, Sproul, Sunset, Rieber, or Hedrick, you had something in common with every other UCLA student living on campus: you were displaced. Not only had you been thrown into an unfamiliar environment, but you were the situation and they learned a lot about themselves in the process. After everything had been unpacked, shelved, stuffed, and in many cases, crammed into the every wall and cabinet space in the room, you were finally ready shoved into a cubical that attempted to to " live " the college life. Now the only pass as a place suitable for living. But question that remained was: what to do? wait, it got better. This cubicle came There were endless possibilities to with its own pair of roommates, what a student could just as confused and participate in at the dorms, disoriented as you were. LlVlily In QUIITIS IS Those who were active in tough, but you meet so many people and do so many new things that it makes it worthwile. " Together you made up just another piece in the large puzzle that is your floor, and ultimately, your hall. So how did you deal with this new room, these new roommates, and the rest of your hall while at the same time accustoming yourself to the many other new aspects of college life? Eric Sun Undeclared 1st year student government in high school fit perfectly into floor government, where they could have a direct say in the activities run on their floor. For all of the sport fans, IM sports offered a perfect outlet for pla ying the competitive games you grew up with, and for meeting a plethora of people with similar Well there was a simple answer to that, interests. " Living in the dorms is tough, you did the best you could. but you meet so many people and do so Your roomates situation depended many new things that it makes it almost entirely on pure luck. While some worthwhile, " said first-year undeclared students chose to live with a friend from student Eric Sun. high school, most students left it up to the So whatever fit your interest, one thing housing personnel to determine their was for sure, college dorm life was an destiny for the next nine months. Random experience that one could not fully roomate assignments turned out to be prepare for, but one he or she would either a positive experience or a nightmare always remember. Bruins ascend and descend the many stairs going up to Rieber Hall. Residents at the top of the hill encountered these steps daily. Austin Mattison 50 STUDENT LIFE Students engage a group study session in the hall. Living in the residence halls provided convenient resources for studying together. Bruins patiently wait in line for soft serve ice cream at the Rieber dining hall. Ice cream was a popular dessert among residents. Students engage in conversation in their dorm room. Friends and roommates were often a source of distraction from studying in the halls. Austin Mattison DORM LIFE Austin Mattison 51 sidential ±l_x s n n H r n p a i t n m n n Overcoming challenges in the dorms Staff COMMITMENT. This was one word that came to mind when you thought about a resident advisor (RA) or a program assistant (PA). Indeed, being an RA or PA was no laughing matter because without the commitment, one could not hope to succeed. As an RA, one was responsible tor fulfilling various duties around the clock, on a daily basis. Among these duties were making nightly " rounds " to be sure that everything functioned properly — such as tire extinguishers and building doors, as well as enforcing campus housing policies regarding such things as alcohol use and noise level. " We make sure that the environment is sate and healthy and hospitable tor the residents, " said Stanley Chiu, a fifth year sociology student, and a Canyon Point RA. Yet another important part of an RA ' s job was being ready to listen to people and help them work out problems of any nature, whether they were related to classes, family, or roommates. Stanley remarked that being an RA was " a great learning experience. " You could learn a lot just by talking to people. According to Stanley, he " was always outgoing and an easy person to get along with, " and this was one reason he was attracted towards the idea of becoming a RA; it seemed to suit his character. He was also motivated to apply tor the job because, as he said, " I wanted to make a difference in a person ' s life. " Stanley and other RAs agreed that, among the advantages gained from being an RA, were development of leadership skills, time management skills, and independent thought and decision making skills. A program assistant, better known as a PA, was, the RA ' s " right hand. " Among the duties shared by the RA and PA was attending house government meetings to see that they were running smoothly. PAs were in charge ot generating publicity for programs, which involved creating and distributing flyers and posters and inventing equally creative ways of encouraging residents to attend social events, such as house or floor dinners, outings to amusement parks, or even karaoke nights. For the most part, such activities were organized with the intention of facilitating interaction among residents. " I really like the environment of the dorms and being around people, " said Kristine Zabala, a third year neuroscience and sociology student, and a Canyon Point PA. A SHA advertises for sign-ups for an upcoming blood drive. SHAs give students advice on health and provide some care for sick students. 52 STUDENT LIFE RESIDENTIAL STAFF | 53 Tracy Chiem Frank Borobilos cooks a delicious desssert dish in his kitchen. One of the benefits of living in the apartment is being able to choose what to eat and to make it just the way one likes. 54 Students living in the apartments share the joy of not eating dorm food. Instead, they had to learn to do their own grocery shopping, cooking, and cleanin " . STUDENT LIFE » w Q ' n " t ii r p r T e nant s w Most freshmen found themselves calling ' home ' the rectangular walk-in closet called a dorm room. It was very unlikely that any of us would experience the phenomenon of dorm living again; living with hundreds of students, squeezed into housing sky rises, sharing the smallest space imaginable with other random students. The following year some opted to stay, but most moved off campus to sorority or fraternity ' houses, if not an apartment. Eventually most UCLA students found themselves at some point living in a Westwood apartment. The biggest differences in apartment life included things like cooking, maintenance, bills, more space, and less people. Apartment life also involved landlords, the cable guy, the mailman, the phone guy, grocery clerks, and neighbors. When the typical UCLA student signed the lease binding them to their apartment for the year, they may not have realized the responsibilities they were undertaking. Fourth-year student Erin Rech says that living in an apartment, " You have your own space, and you have ownership of something. " The work that came with living in an apartment was a life skills learning experience. " It facilitates in the growing up process, " fourth-year Sociology student, Jaclyn Nolan realized. Roommates found ways to divide the responsibilities of living together. Money and other living issues were dealt with on message boards, or in apartment ' family ' meetings. Fourth-year Zak Rangwala says it always seemed like, " You don ' t realize that you have to clean the bathroom until it ' s too late, usually it ' s the person who can ' t stand it anymore who cleans it, and that can take a while. " While avoiding responsibilities such as these could have bad results such as dirt, hunger, cold water, or studying in the dark, many students found apartment life much more rewarding than dorm life. Fourth-year Dara Grimm lived with friends from freshman and sophomore year, " Apartment living is the best but I wouldn ' t have appreciated it as much if I haven ' t first lived in the dorms and then the sorority house. " " Living in an apartment is the closest thing in college to feeling like you ' re living with a family " commented fourth-year Sociology student Jaclyn Nolan. This student finds it easier to get ready for school with a private bathroom. It was a big change from the floor restrooms of the dorms. Claudia Sun Students get a taste of the real world when they live in the apartments JM APARTMENT LIFE 55 n g JXL J_L s i m m n n s Members of the Greek system break stereotypes while making new friends Greek Cheers emanated trom the houses lining Hilgard; it -was rush season once again. However, the cheering and matching t-shirts could be misleading, as sorority ' lite was much more than met the eye. " I love being in a house because it ' s pretty much the opposite of the stereotype, " says second-year History student Jessica Drevno, " People have this conception of sororities as being elitist clubs where dumb girls go to hang out. It makes me so glad to have intelligent and amazing sisters who break that stereotype, and who I can count on for anything. " Greek life has long been intertwined with campus activity. Sororities and fraternities helped fill the Rose Bowl for football games, and helped out in the UCLA community and the greater Los Angeles area. Greek Bruins like former USAC President Elizabeth Houston were as involved in campus politics as they were in their respective houses. Additionally, all the sororities along Hilgard sponsored a philanthropic organization, ranging trom the Pediatric AIDS Foundation to the Ronald McDonald House to Childrens ' Oncology, just to name a tew. On the other side ot campus, the fraternity brothers also participated in activities to help the community. In the wake of September 1 1 , some fraternity men were seen soliciting donations to the Red Cross along Bruin Walk. " It ' s important, " says Will Elmer, a third-year Civil Engineering student, " there ' s a lot more to fraternities than just the fun stutt. We care about what ' s going on in the world beyond UCLA as well. " Of course, while Greek lite was rooted in campus activities and in helping the community, fun was also a prime aspect of being Greek. If a person drove up Hilgard any Monday night, new fraternity members would be lining the sidewalks, ready to serenade the sisters of each house on the Row. Later in the evening, buses rumbled up and down the street, carrying the members ot different houses to exchanges, where the members ot one sorority and one fraternity go out together, and to date parties, where the members of one house bring dates to party hosted by their house. What ' s the best part about Greek lite? " Probably the people, " admits second-year student Megan Kelly, " Being in the Greek system has given me the chance to get to know so many people who have become some of my closest friends. " Pledge of the Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity shows his pledge pin. Pledges were required to wear their pin at all times during the rush. Austin Mattison V 56 STUDENT LIFE Austin Mallison Austin Mattison or -■ -■ A member of Sigma Phi Epsilon chats with two friends outside his fraternity house on a relatively quiet night. Thursday nights were usually reserved for house parties. Sorority sisters of Chi Omega get together for a dinner. Over the year the girls bonded over all different types of events. v .M Members of a fraternity prepare to do row walks to promote their Alice party. The annual bash centered around the theme of Alice in Wonderland. l GREEK LIFE 57 Sangtip Chienpradap A student fills out a contact sheet to learn more about the EAP program offered at UCLA. Bruins took advantage of the EAP Fair to provide them with the knowledge and opportunities to expand their horizons abroad. Alex Spilger is fascinated by the magnificence of the Coliseum in Italy. One of the many perks of studying abroad was to be able to travel and see historical siahts. Provided by Alex Spilger Daniel Hurrillo absorbs in the breath-taking view of India. While studying abroad, students were able to live and and explore different places outside of Westwood for a chance. 58 STUDENT LIFE r Foreign bv sandra pgrtamian Affairs Imagine studying in Italy, France, EAP ottered options on not only where Germany, Japan, Australia, or Brazil. to study but also when to study. They had What would it be like? How would it summer, short-term, as well as lull-year change vour lite? To study abroad was a programs in 34 different countries at more dream for mam ' students that became a than 100 academic institutions. Some reality through the education abroad programs ottered through the EAP called program (EAP). Yes, believe it or not, tor language training, while other there was an organization that helped you programs did not require knowledge of the make this happen. In tact, their motto was host country ' s language because " Get out of here! " The EAP at UCLA instruction -was in English. These various provided students with an opportunity to opportunities were available to expand their horizons through sophomores, juniors, seniors, and graduate international study and gain students alike. In addition, they invaluable knowledge were affordable in the sense beyond the classroom. It " EAP Challenges yOUf that the cost of study on comfort level, in terms of living environment, food, language, and classroom settings... " was a hands-on approach to learning, allowing students to EAP resembled the cost of learning at and Carolyn Senavski Microbiology Molecular Genetics 4th year UCLA, sometimes, it was less. Carolyn Senavski, a fourth- year Microbiology and Molecular Genetics student, who went to Siena, Italy through the program said, " It is a learning experience that I would totally recommend to others. EAP challenges your comfort level, in terms of living environment, food, language, and classroom settings and opens your mind to other possibilities. " Although being in an unknown and foreign environment could Bruins expand their horizons through travel and study abroad interact with other cultures and expose themselves to lifestyles different than their own. " It will provide a chance to learn and experience things firsthand, within a different atmosphere. I am planning to go to England through the program during my senior year, " said Phuong Thao Le, a second-year Alathematics-Medical and Life Science student. Participating in EAP, which many students agreed was an experience to remember, was also advantageous in the prove to be a formidable task, in the end, sense that it promised students a the advantages most definitely outweighed competitive edge over others, making their the drawbacks, and a whole world of newly resumes very attractive to graduate schools attained wisdom prevailed to be shared and to employers. with others. Senior Lauren White and Gabriel Barajas visited all over Europe. The Eiffel Tower was one of the many scenic places they travelled to. Provided by Gabriel Barajas STUDENT LIFE 59 Sangtip Chienpradap Jewish students take part in publicizing their organization by tabling along Bruinwalk. This was a common way groups attract passserbys ' interest. Nick Weston-Swan A Catholic priest performs a small ceremony for a student. Many Bruins were strongly involved in their religious groups and churches. Jehovah ' s Witnesses distribute free books in hopes of sharing the faith with others. Such publications discussed the beliefs of the the religion. 60 STUDENT LIFE Faith n n rl r n pnrtnminn 1 r C ampu s Religion at UCLA was prevalent as was obvious by the dozens o( religious student groups on campus. Many of these groups made themselves known to the student body by sitting in booths up and down the infamous Bruinwalk, where they were bound to catch the attention of interested passersby walking to class or returning home. Some religious organizations, on the other hand, preferred to advertise their presence by posting flyers and posters on bulletin boards, which could be found at several different locations on campus. Reasons for joining a religious student group varied from person to person. Liza Park, a second-year undeclared student, and a member of KCCC— Korean Campus Crusade for Christ — said, with respect to her motives for joining a Christian club, " I was looking for a Christian fellowship and I thought it was a good way to meet new people. " In addition, through the group, Liza was able to take part in a missionary expedition to Thailand which she recalls as " awesome because she felt she was doing something productive with her time. Some individuals came to college with no plans of joining any religious student groups in mind or had no specific reason to join, but through the persuasion of a friend, decided to give it a try. Kenia Sanchez, fourth-year, Physiological Science student related her story. " I came to college not a Christian. A friend on my floor was a member of Grace on Campus and shared the gospel of Jesus Christ with me. I realized I needed Christ in my life and he was the only way that I could have a relationship with God. " Grace on Campus, as many of the other religious groups, is connected to a local church — Grace Community Church in Sun Valley. " I attend this church because its teaching is solid and biblical, " said Kenia. Nicole Guzik, a third-year Jewish Studies Psychology student and co-President of the Jewish organization, Hillel, said the following in regards to her feelings as to how the religious services offered by Hillel were important: " When Jewish students leave the comforts of home and embark upon college life, they are faced with the challenge of either finding or developing their Jewish identities. " In the end, it could be said, without a doubt, that any student looking to join a religious group at UCLA definitely had enough choices and variety at hand to ultimately find something that was right for him or her. Faith is an important element of Bruins ' lives. This stain-glassed interpretation of the Virgin Mary could be found in one of the many churches located in and around campus. Nick Weston-Swan Bruinwalk was home to various religious groups ST ' ' . , 1 •-. ' •■•- ■ m - ■ ■ • 4 RELIGION 61 Sangtip Chienpradap Senior Yevgeniy Grinberg practices his moves with a fellow classmate in his martial arts class. Learning martial arts was a fun way to stay in shape. Sangtip Chienpradap Using every ounce of strength in his body, third year Physics major, Carlos Camara climbs his way up the rock wall. Rock climbing was a great way to take your mind off of exams and papers. Third-year Irving Tsai spots his friend Leon Lee. a fourth-year student, in the weight room of the Wooden Center. Students often went to the Wooden Center after class to squeeze in a good workout and keep in shape. 62 STUDENT LIFE Feel t n n r " n n r f n m i n n Bur 11 At some point in your UCLA career, you may have asked yourself, how could I make my college experience more meaningful and productive? Well, there were countless numbers of ways to realize this at a huge community like UCLA, and one was by joining a recreation class at the John Wooden Center. Among the many opportunities available to students on the UCLA campus, the recreation classes offered through the John Wooden Center were one of the most popular. There was a wide array of classes for students to choose from, including dance, sports, fitness, and martial arts. Many students agreed that the experience of participating in a recreation class was a positive one, in the sense that it was not only a chance for them to learn something new, but also a way to meet individuals with the same interests. In the opinion of Helena Hsieh, a second-year Design student, " It was really quite a tun and enlightening experience because I got to meet all these new and interesting people, and got experience drawing the human body from real life, " speaking in reference to a figure drawing class which she was enrolled in last school year. The group aspect of recreation classes most definitely made them more attractive and appealing to students such as Woonjoo Lee, a second- year Biology student, who stated candidly, " It beats running in the middle of the night at Drake stadium. " Living on campus with no more mom to tell you what you should and shouldn ' t eat, it was easy for many students, especially freshman, to lose track of maintaining a healthy diet and become victim of the notorious freshman 15. Thus, taking a recreation class or two was an excellent way to stay in shape. Not only was it a physical workout but also it was mentally beneficial. Students felt the need to sustain a healthy mind within a healthy body, and Wooden recreation classes allowed them to satisfy this goal. Whether the motive behind joining a recreation class was to meet new people, learn something new, get fit, or just to take it with no particular motive at all, those students who rose to the occasion and were able to take advantage of the opportunity, left the class with feelings of gratification as well as accomplishment. A view from the second-floor of the Wooden Center shows students working up a sweat on the treadmills. The popularity of the machines often results in long lines and waits. Minh-Ha Do Bruins ward off the " freshman 1 5 " at the Wooden Center RECREATION 63 I rat ramura 1 Students show their competitive nature outside the lecture hall -b— ¥ 8- n n t ii r n p Sports With dirt on her shirt and sweat glistening or dripping from her face, she left the field to hit the shower and meet her chemistry lab partner who was also her team ' s goalkeeper. After a long day of class, nothing got out the competitive aggression like a game of soccer or one of the other forty intramural activit ies UCLA offered. UCLA had one of the best intramural sports programs in comparison to other college campuses. Fourth-year student Josh Latter was the captain of his fraternity ' s football team and had participated in intramural sports tor fouryears. Latter commented, " We definitely practice and as captain I also coach. It gets competitive and personally I don ' t like to lose. " Some teams really got motivated, holding frequent practices and writing out game plays. Other teams were more entry-level and just liked learning a new sport. Opportunities to play or coach at all levels were available for anyone who was interested. Teams were put together at random or through other affiliations such as the Greek system, and included male, female and co-ed players. Second-year student David Low played football and basketball intramurals once a week with his fraternity ' s team. Low said, " It ' s not as competitive as high school but I found it natural to get involved as soon as I got here. " Intramurals, like other activities at UCLA, made the campus seem smaller. Pat Duross was a receiver and corner for his fraternity ' s football team, " With forty guys from your house on the sidelines, it makes it tun to be out there. " Duross was a competitive player in high school and now, " The quarterback on our team here, I played against in high school. " Players recognized each other on campus and team rivalries built as the years went on. Latter said, " Over fouryears playing against the same guys, rivalries definitely form. " Though this year the intramural field was under construction in order to build a subterranean parking structure, games did not slow down, but have instead moved to other fields on campus. One player charges and tries to drive the ball to the basket against her opponent ' s fierce defense. The IM players gave it their all at the games. Austin Mattison 64 STUDENT LIFE Austin Matlison Edward Lin These players go one on one in a game of IM basketball. Rivalries emerged when teams battle each other year after year. IM soccer team Excel gets ready for a challenging game against its rivals. The athletes demonstrated their dedication and teamwork at these practices. The chase is on as IM teams Anderson 6 and EB Play Action compete in a game of flag football. This was one of the more popular sports students participated in during the season. IM SPORTS 65 Kelly Winters Comparing the ripeness between two eggplants, one UCLA student does her grocery shopping for the week. Students usually opted for fresher produce at the Farmer " s Market than at local grocery stores. Displaying the myriad of fresh fruit and vegetables, vendors often offer free tasting of the many fruits. Because the ve ndors competed with the local grocers, the prices were usually very reasonable. Minh-Ha Do Selecting from a bucket of sunflowers, a UCLA student opts to decorate her room with fresh flowers. Aside from snacks and produce, the market also offered a huge variety of freshly-cut flowers. 66 STUDENT LIFE St r bv sandra partam Al—LL Fare Classes were over for the day. Seeing a second-year Undeclared student. An as it was near the end of a long and hard open-air experience, the Farmer ' s week of school, you wanted to treat Market was a UCLA " hot spot " within yourself, and there was no question in the greater community of Wesrwood. In your mind on how to fulfill this aching a sense, it had turned into a trend, and need. For many students at UCLA, one person who went there regularly Thursdays meant a weekly outing to the soon became many persons. Word about Farmer ' s Market in Wesrwood and an it got passed around, and lor those who opportunity to take a well-deserved had experienced the market once, it soon break from homework and books. alter became a weekly habit. It was Looking for sweet-smelling fruits, appealing to the general public as a social garden-fresh vegetables, arena, a place to shop for virtually overwhelming varieties of anything, to experience a wide flowers to choose from, array of cultural foods, and all together, these elements created a very hot tamales, chicken wraps, gyro kettle corn, caramel candy apples, French crepes, raspberry covered Danish dough balls from Solvang, hand-crafted jewelry or knickknacks, scented candles, and live jazz music for your ears to enjoy? The Farmer ' s Market was " You get to break free from everything and enjoy a sunny afternoon in Westwood. " anc Helena Hsieh Undeclared 2nd year Farmer ' s Market provides students with a weekly dose of freshness positive enlightening atmosphere. " I like the fact that Farmer ' s Market offers different cultural foods, for example, the gourmet tamale section — my favorite — offers exquisitely done tamales dipped in exotic the place to find them. Students went Mexican salsas. It ' s a cultural there individually, but more often with experience, " said Evelyn Alvarez, a friends, where they were bound to run second-year International Development into familiar UCLA faces all there with a Studies and French student at UCLA. In similar purpose in mind, to shop or addition, Farmer ' s Market was a place simply to enjoy a day out and some time where individuals of all ages came away from school-related concerns. " It ' s together, from tiny toddlers to young an escape from everyday school life adults to elderly couples. No doubt, it existence. You get to break tree from will continue to be popular among UCLA everything and enjoy a sunny afternoon students and local residents for years to in Westwood, " exclaimed Helena Hsieh, come. Cooking on the spot, a small booth in Farmer ' s Market serves hot tamales. The market offered a quaint shopping opportunity for delicious delicasies. Kelly Winters FARMER ' S MARKET 67 S©P Ralph ' s grocery store is a welcomed addition to Westwood e r ft n n g i i n y " " n Mark e t " Freedom is like a drink. If you take lesson in a capitalist economy and any at all, you might as well take enough consumerism. " You actually have to use to make you happy for a while, " said money here. My Bruin Card is worth Finley Peter Dunne. Well, with the jack in this place. " Tim Hsu, a first-year opening of the new Ralph ' s that was open Biology student and a member of the 2-4 hours a day, freedom might as well be Bruin Marching Band, a drink. Ralph ' s ottered a large alcoholic Besides having things available trom section but with a strict policy on Ralph ' s, it did remind the students that identification. Eric Petersen, a Math and the real world was out there, operating Economics student said, " Yeah, they on real money, not on the swipes ot the carded me most of the time. " faithtul Bruin Card that would When asked about the be used to put a smile in carding policy, he " It ' s SO ITILICh IDOre your face and a smoothie replied, " But I have a ___, ,„„;„„ . i u„., in your hands. 11 j t » convenient to have J „ rT „ . , really good l.U. for UCLA students bf course, college a grocery store right who nad moved from in Westwood. " social life isn ' t all about drinking. Ralph ' s also offered a wide selection ot |unk tood and munchies it you got sick and tired ot dorm tood and the constant ravaging ot Puzzle ' s. To the few health Kelly Gee Economics 4th year the dorms into apartments, the availability ot a supermarket within walking distance was a welcomed addition to Westwood. " It ' s so much more convenient to have a grocery store conscious students, Ralph ' s ottered the right in Westwood, " says fourth-year blacklist contraband - one thing that Economics student, Kelly Gee. Sure dorm food never offered - tresh fruits and Breadsticks had always been an option, vegetables. " Man, they had real truit but with its small selection and high there! " replied an ecstatic Jin Nam, a prices Ralph ' s was a relief to the tight first-year undeclared student who budget of a student. Ralph ' s even offered quickly found out that the campus fruits a variety ot prepared meals for tired and veggies were processed and students to pick up. manufactured, not picked from fresh fields with migrant hands and trucked trom boxed crates. On a more serious note, Ralphs provided the UCLA students with a " Inspired by flavor and a passion for all that is good in life " , Ralph ' s fresh fare offered the finest organic products and a real artisan bakery to students on the corner of Westwood and Le Conte. Kelly Winters In the end, Ralph ' s provided UCLA students and the Westwood community with many benefits that everyone appreciated. 68 STUDENT LIFE The stars and stripes were a common display of national pride during the wake of the tragic events of l )- 1 1 . The Ralph ' s in Westwood demonstrated their support of the United Stales and the UCLA community. Mary Ma scans the advertisements for possible sale prices coinciding with her grocery list. Notorious for their economical spending, students were smart to purchase only necessary items. Craig Roller shops in the dairy aisle of the new Ralphs. Ralph ' s provided a refreshing selection of products previously unavailable to Bruins. Kelly Winters RALPHS Kelly Winters 69 ad e r s h y j n m i p I n A A Campus tours give prospective students a glimpse of UCLA life of the Pack With a campus as large and beautiful as ours, campus tours were an important and integral part of the admissions process. Prospective Bruins, of all ages, as well as graduating high school seniors and transfer students of all ages, were both impressed and inspired by the mere grandeur of our campus alone. With buildings such as Kerckhoft Hall, Powell Library, and Royce Hall, to name only a lew, it became obvious why our campus was so memorable. It was the epitome of a classic college campus; the picture which we have held in our minds ' eye since childhood became a reality once we set toot here. A place where learning, research, teaching, and socializing all came together in one connected and radiant atmosphere. Aside from the beauty of UCLA, campus tours also provided an opportunity for people to get an inside perspective of the life here. Led by student guides, the general tours were 90 minute walking tours, during which the guides were open to answer questions as well as share UCLA facts. As fourth year Sociology student Kristin Orton said, " Getting a tour from an actual UCLA student gave me a better feel for what life is truly like here. Unlike the admissions counselors, I was better able to relate to their personal experiences, and in that way they made me feel more welcome and comfortable in coming here. " In addition to the general campus tours, there were also Housing Tours, Virtual Tours Online, as well as tours for elementary and junior high students. The tours ottered tor elementary and junior high school students provided a unique opportunity tor these young children to see what actual college lite was like. As second year tour guide Alexis Smith, a Microbiology student said, " The tours for junior high students let them see that college is a realistic and necessary goal. I think that by actually seeing the campus and other students they are encouraged to work harder for their own goals. " Thus, aside from showing the famous sites of UCLA, such as Pauley Pavilion, Ackerman Union, the Bruin Bear, the Inverted Fountain, and the Sculpture Garden, campus tours also let prospective students and visitors from all around the world see a unique and personal glimpse ot lite here. And why not? As a leader in education, research, and community service, with an enrollment ot over 35,000 students, we should be proud to show how great our campus and student body truly are. A tour guide points out a UCLA site to prospective students. Tour guides had to be thoroughly informed of the history of each UCLA building and monument. Sangtip Chienpradap IT?. % 70 STUDENT LIFE Courtesy of Campus Tours The UCLA Campus Tours tables outside to recruit students to give tours and to answer any questions anyone may have. The Campus Tours group gave daily tours at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Telling the group about the history of the buildings, the tour guide stops the group under a shady tree. Tour guides had to be well informed of the UCLA campus. Part of the tour route includes coming up Janss Steps. Here, prospective students were able to experience the tedious trek up and down the steep steps. CAMPUS TOURS 71 U _ 9 . I w a s n t part icularly political until our student gove rnment said that white people like me were the problem in society. I felt I ' d stand up for myself with c ons e rvat ive politics. Andy Jozies 3rd ye ar Bruin Kepub 1 icans ALUMNI SCHOLARS CLUB EXECUTIVE BOARD Eric Burlingham. Julia Chen, Heather Goyette, Cheryl Kung. Steven LaFemina, Margaret Lee. Jesselle Loss, Whitney Mello. Ravi Menghani, Kiyoshi Tomono, Nieolette Valdez. Kelly Winters u d e n t G-r oup s i 72 Courtesy of Bill Scheerer UCLA REGENTS SCHOLAR SOCIETY Left to Right: Melanie Lee, Miranda Lee, Khanh Trinh, Khanh Ngo. Vishnu Brahmandam, Jirina Kyas, Anh Le. Jasmine Cheung. Andrew Lee, William Scheerer (President). Sohrab Sohrabi, Chancellor Albert Carnesale, Matt Tharp (Internal Vice President), Lara Pierpoint, Erin Sparkuhl. Roya Saisan. Henry Lin, Sophia Tsai, Evelyn Hsu, Ben Rafii. Roxanne Moin. Donna Mo (External Vice President), Nathan Kwok, Dr. Albert Aubin (Advisor). STUDENT LIFE BRUIN REPUBLICANS 1 efi to Right: Top Row: David Kim, Nickolaus Jones, Tyler Shewey, Andy Jones. Simon Perng, Brian Cayton, Jonathan Cayton. Middle Row: Jason De Son. Eva Vayhtraub, April Tatton, Sarah Tarvin. Amy Prince, Ramzi Mekhail. Front Row: Chris King, Ariana Haig. STUDENT ACCOUNTING SOCIETY Susan Aflak, Saied Amiry. Winnie Aoieong, Jason Bassetti. Dana Blindbury. Aaron Borenstein. Lena Buchaujian, Scott Buxton, Angela Chen. Diana Chen. Thea Chhun. Kimberly Chiou. Andy Chu. Julie Chuang. Punity Dewan. Linda Duong. Michelle Escovar, Justin Estrera. Amy Fong. Gennady Gankin. Scott Georgetti. Christopher Haro. Pamela Heijmans. Raina Hsi. Diana Huang, Jae-In Hwang, Jane Kespradit, Cathy B. Kim, Juna Kim, Lydia Kim, Alissa Ko, Carolyn Kolling, Brent Koops, Hans-Dieter Kopal, Gina Kraft. Hieu Le. Brian Lee, Jane Lee. Joong Lee, Amy Lim, Gary Lu. Keith Masuda, Todd McEldowney, Daniel Menendez, Margarita Mendoza, Naila Musvee, Russell Narahara. Shawn Nash, Oleksiy Nesterenko, Avani Patel, Reena Patel, Nathan Pepper. Tammy Phan, Ray Quevedo, John F. Ramirez. Tim Rodman, Pavan Sitlani, Ji-Hyun Song, Scott Stenklyft. Kathleen Sweeney, Jennie Tan, Patrick Tio, Hanny Tjahjadi, Pete Torstensen, Jessica Trogler, Annie Tseng. Mitchell Udell, Angie Villapudua, Amy Windau, Jodie Yoshida. PRE-OPTOMETRY SOCIETY, UCLA Gemie Pham, Lisette Ashekian, Joyce C. Chen, Emily Hwang, Kate Ho, Liz Nguyen, Vatana Lay, Jennifer Garcia, Videnne Sath, Shanna Kim. Jaclynne Choi. Lisa Dore, Erin Young. Angela Kwak, Gizel Tabibnia, Eugene Kim. Tho Pham, Brett Nagatani, Julie Chen, Van Chu, Sienmi Du. Donna Hong. Kantha Chhuon. Tek Ka Ho, Linh Truong, Cindy Tampoya, Katya Zelaya, Mary Ma, Angela Zurabyan, Mann (Tim) Trinh, Annie Shen. Nebyu Gedanu, Selin Arli. Adriana De La Torre, Sara Khodabakshyan. Krysta Landas. Cindy Nguyen, Tiffany Nguyen, Dennis Wong, Dixon Wong, Claudia Sun Claudia Sun STUDENT LIFE 73 YELL CREW Left to Right: Brendan Raher, Jessica Mays. Brendan McCluney. Sharalynn Howard, Ariel Hankin. TZU-CHING Front Row : Teresa Chuang, Yen-lin Peng, Jowne Shih, Katey Shu, Paul Su. Second Row: Charles Huang, Shannon Huang, Diana Shr-Gu, Tzu- Dwan Shr-Gu. Wu Shr-Gu, Tzu-Shih Shr-Gu, Mary Shr-Gu. Third Row: Pei-chi Chou, Jessica Lin, Connie Pen. William Shr-Buo,. Catherine Ko, Leslie Lin, Tsao Shr-Buo. Kydah Dang. Fourth Row: Andrew Tsai, Joe Lin, Albert Chu. Sunny Du. George Wang. Fifth Row: Wen Cui. Grace Chen, Albert Chen, Jack Wang. ASA LION DANCE In alphabetical order: Justin Chan, Robert Chiu, Joyce Chou. Justin Du. Eric Gin, Steven Gin, Sophia Henry, Vincent Lee,Tawny Lvera. Tiffani Mah, Diana Ng. Ken Tam, Patrick Tio. Michael Tong, Erin Wong. MVu ? «V - ! % 37 — — ; 1 v A _ fc_ _ ' ■■■■■A H ' dtg gm ' EN Courtesy of Brendan Raher 74 STUDENT LIFE ft 5n Claudia Sun ENGINEERING SOCIETY OF UCLA Joshua Cantrell, Jaj Gupta. Hook Hua. Vincent Hua. Johnson Jia. Leonard Lee, Selene Lee, Sam Li. Jonathan Lin, Rex Lorenzo, Michael Manzano, Mihir Naik, Samarth Pal, Trisha Pasion . Rauvtond Pon, Mamelli Tabadda, Joanna Tang. Vivian Tang. Hans Wee, Alice udent G-r oup s « I am part of the UCLA Yell Crew because I love the roar of the crowd. UCLA has s ome great fans and we have s ome great t earns • I love be ing part of such a storied tradition, even if I only lead che e r s and inc it e pandemonium , it still feels good. ' Brendan Raher 4th year Yell Crew Edward Lin WORLD ARTS CULTURES UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETY Back Row. R to L: Adam S. Vartanian, Francine Maigue. Dorothy Ramey. Shannon Fletcher, Molly Grupe. Lindsey Scott. Front Row, R to L: Emily S. Vartanian. Lauren Santiago. Maxine Babazadeh. STUDENT GROUPS 75 T ' Msa has been a great place for Mus lims t o c ome together, learn ab out Is lam , and do a lot of good things for the c ommunit y »» Bilal Khan 3rd year MSA Pre s ident PSI CHI President: Norman Waleedej, Vice-President: Sangtip Chienpradap. External Rela tions: Misty Charissa Richards. Secretary: Jamie Ho, Treasurer: Linh Hua. Researcher Coordinator: Narine Zardarian, Web Coordinator: Jeff Hand A kj II ■ U U C 11 w Group s ► 3 r " " 76 STUDENT LIFE MUSLIM STUDENT ASSOCIATION Top Row: Umar Farukhi. Asad Qasim, Sajid Mohamedy, Muizz Rafique, Khattaab Khan. Ameena Mirza. Maryam Jukaku. Nabeela Chaudhry. Mona Nezzar. Fatima Wahab. Dalia Bedair. Second Row: Mohammad Najmi. Salman Khan. Firas Dakak. Ahmed El-Sherief. Sohail Abdullah. Khurram Qidwai. Sulaiman Tokmi. Mostafa Mahboob, Muneer Adhami. Faisal Ahmed. Aasim Jukaku, Banafshe Sharifian. Fizzah Raza. Jameelah Shukri. Susie Amaira, Sedeer Saba. Nadia El-Deeb. Affnan Zubi, Suzanne Cabral, Roya Faizy. Faiza Anwar. Third Row:Raza Jaffery. Ahmad Hussain, Ehsan Zaffar. Justin Ducote, Karim El-Sherief. Tarek Abdallah, Li ' i Furomoto. Reem Salahi, Asmaa Francisco, Yasameen Faizy. Naz Ahmed Fourth Row : Ibrahim Wang. Hassan Sharghi. Sarfaraz Sattar, Nargis Faizy. Fauzia Khan, Mahyam Khan. Fifth Row: Amir Shama, Mujtaba Ali. Bilal Khan, Arshad Ali, Sumaya Abubaker. Heena Hamid. Safia Mullick, Rima Abdulbari. Sixth Row: Youseft Tajsar, Mohammad Mertaban, Ghaith Mahmood, Mahmud Penjwini. -. BRUIN BELLES Jamie Allen. ( ' lane Baldauf, Veronica Bama. Cindy Beck, Shawna Bemud, Gina L Beretta, Jennifer Boulton, Ginna Brcrcton. Diann Briz olara, Janice Canaria, Susie Caplan. .lane Chang. Jilly Chant;. Christina Chiang, Sandra Chung, Megan Crookman, Maria DeCristofaro, F.mily Dodge. Deverly Durst, Kristin Ecklund, Gabrielle Fourie, Nicole French, Andrea Fuentes, Michelle Co. Joan Ciotanco. Katie Greene, Sherry Uanna. Lindsay Harrison, Erin Hirata, Krishna Hoot, Felicia Hui. Amanda Ibamki, Kathy Jennings. Frances Johnson, Hana Jung. Cameron Kaehler, Beth Kissack. Jennifer Kuhit. Christen Lamb, Leanne Lambert, Erica May Lee. Grace Lee, Mawching Lee, Wendy Lee, Tiffany Li, Cynthia Loo, Jessica Loring, Kathleen Loster. Kimberly Lucas. Bonnie Marinaccio, Shantal Marshall. Jennifer Minis. Laura Montoya, Jennifer MorabitD, Kimberly Okamoto, Karia Palmer, Esther Pasternak. Laura Peumsang. Jennifer Phelps, Michelle Piccinllo. Shannon Robertson, Alexis Rumbin, Jennifer Runtz, Mayra Serrano, Gisela Shirnabukuro, Georgia Skoumbis. Cynthia Sun. Connie S. Tan, Kelly Thomasson. Maurine Tong, Joanne Torres, Sherlin Tung. Hadley Vargas, Irine Vodkin. Phuong Th Vu. Melissa Waldie, Rachel Wilson. Stephanie Yoshida. Edward Lin w - PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY Paid Members: Sheila Ahoubim. Perline Akhavan. Leyla Arjang, Vasag i Hofefi Miranda Davis, Rebecca Dayanim, Illy n De La Cruz, Sarah Farzan. David Ganji, Natalie Khadavi, Khalsa, Jessie Kim, Melissa Lee, Amy Lee, Jennifer Lu, Elizabeth Magallanes, Pouya Moalej, Shervin Molayem, Donthonh Nguyen, Kevin Ou, Saira {JCU -. f Raffi Separzadeh, Soon-Young Shim, Dolly Singh, Gizel Tabibnia, Samuel k £ 1 L Tchon, Gilda Torossian, DeAndra Turner, Tiffany Young. Kelly Yu. k - m ft V rimsirto, (war i Meysam Zaker, Neda Zarabian Unpaid Members: Kristina Contreras, Sujey Cuan, Sarah Han. Angelica Ibarra. Erin Kenna, Gregory Mar, Keisha Morehead. Nita Ngo, Min Hee Oh, Amisha Patel, Danny Tran Claudia Sun ie HA - AM NEWS MAGAZINE David Pourati, Miriam Seeura. STUDENT LIFE Courtesy of Miriam Segura 77 AP WIDE WORLD PHOTOS Edward Lin 4 C ■ mi; i.oi.-iiI .IKSl ' si muu, in H ■ i:vi: i.i:i H mmiHKWtNMr IV t I A!t (,B fire| T1KIM, §£ " " ■ him iiiuM K.VOH NOT fcW GOIV 1 rw Ml..MiVi; BS ■Mr »- 1 3f i a t as Vi 1 . Personnel from the Malaysian Fire and Rescue Department ' s hazardous material unit watch a man doused by water after powdery substances were found at the Empire Tower Office building in Kuala Lumpur Saturday, Oct. 27, 2001. These Anthrax scares affected UCLA buildings months following Sept. 11.2. Painted on the side of the Westwood Medical Center is a mural depicting the " Bravery of Americans " in response to the 9 11 attack. The mural changed twice since the horrible event.3. Speaking at a memorial for Yitzhak Rabin, former Prime Minister of Israel. Chaim Seider. a fellow at the University, addresses the students. This event was sponsored by Hillel Jewish Student Association and Jewish Student Union. 4. Students gather around advocates for religious issues. Westwood Plaza was a common place for those with opinions to express them. 78 issues Issues debated issues ranging from the California energy • ; At such a diverse campus as UCLA, students found themselves drawn to topics that pertained to them. Bruins dealt with the same political and social issues as the rest of the nation, struggling with the September 1 1 events and the subsequent war this year. College students historically have approached charged issues with enthusiasm, and the horrific events of last fall created an especially sensitive issue for students. Furthermore, people Signs all over campus advertised new classes available to all students interested in the effects of terrorism. STOP THE RACIST ATTACKS! WHAT WE MUST HO TODAY! COI E TO A PRESENTATION AND DISC ISS HOW WE CAN STOP THE crisis to last year ' s hostage situation in China. Students were never afraid to offer their opinion. DIVISION 79 Carrie Ryan holds a sign at the " ■ entrance of Whidbey Island Naval AirUtation in Oak Harbor, Washington. The 24 crew members of a Navy plane who had been held by China for 1 1 days arrived safely in Hawaii. AP WIDE WORLD PHOTOS Julia Moffit Communications 2nd Year " I believe it ' s very important for us to keep good relations with China, they are not only important to us economically, but they are also one of the most powerful nations in the world. " Kristyn Kohut Political Science 2nd Year " I think it was proper for the US to send a statement of regret to the Chinese government, because frankly we are the ones who made the mistake " Justin Ducote Physics 5th Year " Had this been a Chinese spy plane that crashed in American waters, the US would have done exactly the same thing to the Chinese. " Sunday, April 1, 2001. A US spy plane collided in mid-aii ' with a Chinese lighter plane over the South China Sea. To make matters worse, the Ch inese pilot was killed in the crash, yet the 1A American military personnel aboard the plane survived and were forced to make an emergency landing in Hainan, China. The 24 Americans were immediately taken hostage by the Chinese government tor violation ol Chinese airspace, turning the matter into an international crisis. The US insisted from the beginning, however, that the plane was not over Chinese waters, but rather over international waters, and thus President Bush demanded the prompt return of the hostages. Yet, the Chinese government did not comply with America ' s demands, turning the matter into a tense standoff between the two nations. Eventually the captives were released, but at the expense of charred diplomatic relations between the US and China, an issue that was already under tense scrutiny even before the crash. Students had different views on the matter. Julia Moffit, a second-year Communications student said, " I believe it ' s very important tor us to keep good relations with China, they are not only important to us economically, but they are also one of the most powerful nations in the world. " Kristyn Kohut, a second-year Political Science and Economics student said, " I can understand the Chinese position because we were caught spying and it looked extremely bad for us diplomatically Especially when we ' re trying to get better relations with them. I think it was proper for the US to send a statement of regret to the Chinese government, Flfcht Ibovi waers hsds ( m. frraf co™»V ' 1 IHl ie Ladd Lauren Hunsberger English 4th Year " The US should not have been flying their spy plane in Chinese waters, but since they did, they shouldn ' t have been so angry about the Chinese ' s reaction. " because frankly we are the ones who made the mistake. " The event was eventually resolved with the hostages being released. The release of the plane, however, was a different story. The Chinese refused to allow the American plane to be picked up by another American plane in order for it to fly piggy- backed to a location where it could be repaired. Instead the plane was completely dismantled by the Chinese and shipped to the US in crates and boxes. HOSTAGES 81 NRfc! were called oil fin ic telecast, which and Britain launched ! III ■ u w h M %s . W ' ' " VWIDE WORLD PHOTOS at a 1 • ittalks l« ro he jfcswoneliientyff tanas t444 the Emmys In the wake of the terrorist attacks in September, it was no wonder the nation turned away from its normal entertainment schedule, and rather, tuned into the news coverage ot the situation in New York. After the excitement over the attacks subsided, however, it was back to business as usual as tar as the entertainment world went, or was it? Maybe the shows went on as scheduled, if not a few weeks behind in their season episodes, vet one important annual tradition in the entertainment industry faced a major setback. The Emmys, scheduled originally for September 1 6th, were then rescheduled for October 7th, canceled again when the US began bombing Afghanistan, and then finally broadcasted on November 4th. According to Kristyn Kohut, a second-year Political Science and Economics student, " I think that it was good that the Emmvs were rescheduled, it would have been disre- spectful to the nation at such a great time of crisis. I ' m glad however that they were not canceled altogether because it was a sign that America was moving on. The show did come close to being canceled altogether, for many people in the industry thought that in light ol recent events, it would not go along with the tone of the nation at the time. People outside the industry such as Nohea Brede a second-year Biology student agreed. " Canceling the Emmys at the time was the right thing to do, because it was not an appropriate time for the show. " Yet, in the end, over 95% of the entertainment industry thought it was an important tradition, which should go on for the sake ot the nation ' s morale. Thus, the awards show took place, toned down somewhat, including a tribute to the victims and heroes ot the ter- rorist attacks, yet it took place nonetheless. The dress was business attire instead ot the normally more for- mal black tie, yet as Lauren Smith a third-year Art History student said, " Television is an American Institution, and therefore I think that the nation need- ed to prove to itself as well as the rest ot the world that the terrorists or anyone for that matter could not ruin something so closely connected with the American way ot lite. " Thus, the show went on, and not only brought the nation a much needed dose ot laughter, but an important boost ot morale as well. Kristyn Kohut Political Science 2nd year " I think it was good that the Emmys were cancelled, it would have been disre- spectful to the nation at such a time of crisis. " Nohea Brede Biology 2nd year " Cancelling the Emmys at the time was the right thing to do, because it was not an appropriate time for the show. " Lauren Smith Art History 3rd year " ..I think that the nation needed to prove itself as well as the rest of the world that the terrorists could not ruin something so closely connected to the American way of life. " Susan Conway English and Biology 2nd Year " I think rescheduling the Emmys helped bring people back into the social realm; it allowed people to enjoy a happy event. " EMMYS 84 " ...And both the World Trade Center Buildings have collapsed. ..I repeat, both buildings have collapsed... " The news came in on September 1 1, 2001 and changed America forever. Both World Trade Center towers had been struck by passenger planes, both had collapsed. The Pentagon, the power center of the American defenses, had been struck as well. Americans everywhere have spent a considerable amount of time in front of the TV since the terror struck, hoping for good news. UCLA, though distant from the immediate danger, felt the shocks of terrorism shake its core. " When I woke up that morning, I just couldn ' t believe what I was seeing. I was glued to the TV for a week, " says Claire Wendt, a fourth-year Sociology student. Fourth-year student Myle Pham, a Political Science and Psychology student, echoed Wendt ' s sentiments. " Shock. Disbelief. Horror. I knew as f watched the news that day that the world would never be the same, " says Pham. The mood in Westwood remained somber weeks after the attack. Students were aware of the constant danger. Classes buzzed with discussions about world events, the news brought in reports of new threats each day. Federal agents could still be seen patrolling the federal building on Wilshire Boulevard. Though the terror was centered on the east coast, we have learned that we are not immune. " I think September I 1 demonstrated that the world is not as safe as people previously thought, " says third-year history student Kenny Fox, " As powerful as this country is, we are never immune to violence. " Students found the experience of an attack on American soil terrifying, but enlightening as well. " September 1 1 not only opened our eyes to the terror of tear and hate, but woke this nation up to the notion that the US shield of protection can be shattered, " comments Ryan Smith, a Claire Wendt Sociology 4th year " When I woke up that morning, I just couldn ' t believe what I was seeing. I was glued to the TV for a week. " Myle Pham Political Science Psychology 4th year " Shock. Disbelief. Horror. I knew as I watched the news that day that the world would never be the same. " Elizabeth Houston Political Science 5th year " I cried not only for the people who lost their lives, but for our nation because didn ' t know if this was the beginning of the end. " Elev third-year Political Science and African-American studies student, " Only God really knows the future. " As UCLA struggled to come to grips with terrorism, students banded together to make some sense of the tragedy. While the mood on campus remained serious, students looked to each other for support, banding together in our nation ' s time of need. Though somber, UCLA was hopeful, and students demonstrated the strength, grace, and unity needed to get through this tragedy. By Meredith Simmons Kelly Stickles Undeclared 2nd year " It was very confusing... mostly shocking; I I turned on my radio in the morning and I heard about the worst attack since Pearl Harbor. " ISSUES Candles at New York ' s Union Square park, surrounding a picture flag at the site of Tuesday ' s terrorist attack against the World - Trade Center, are pictured early Saturday morning. Sept. 15. With much of the area surrounding the WTC still sealed off, Union Square has become a gathering place For people remembering victims of the attack. WW AP W1DE WORLD PHOTOS SEPTEMBER 11 With the sun setting in the west, floodlights illuminate the smoke rising from the wreckage of the World Trade Center as work continues at the site Tuesday. Sept 25, 2001, two weeks after the terrorist attack. The last standin piece of the WTC towers, a sev story twisted metal ruin that has come to symbolize the terrorist attacks, was torn down and saved for possible use in a memorial. " We ' re going to preserve as much of that wall as possible, ' " Mayor Rudolph Guiliani said. AP WIDE WORLD PHOTOS . ••• ... • • •; ... •• • .. --;-. ISSUES - ■ ' Lung San Louie WAC Communications Studies 3rd Year " Initially I grieved for all the people who died; I was especially concerned for the workers whom the media did not cover. " I w ie | or f Trad Tuesday September llih, 2001, began the Attack on America, the dav terrorist turned American Airlines and United Airlines commercial planes into weapons. It was an action against our nation and its principles. It was an attack on Americans as live and virtuous people, and the destruction ol our buildings that represented our economy and government. Each one ot us was called to action in some way. There was a need tor outreach, rehel and support lor the people in New York and Washington DC. The response for donations of time, work, money, and blood were overwhelming. Many working nfciTxg brou m um ace ieTlice W l ttfroT Ameer Erfan Mathematics and Applied Sciences 5th Year erro " I was in utter disbelief when I woke up. I thought it must be a joke, but CNN doesn ' t joke around. " Leslie Velka Psychobiology 4th Year " I was in China when the attack happened. When I arrived home several days later I felt like our whole country has changed; I felt really disconnected. " Alexis Smith Microbiology and Molecular Genetics 2nd Year " It was such a strange thing to wake up to; I spent the next week in front of the TV watching the endless coverage. " By Gina Turpel Americans became heroes overnight. President Bush promised resolutions and brought our country together in the midst ol war. At UCLA many students were abroad, at work, at home with our families, or in summer school when the attack took place. Chancellor Carnesale held a memorial, sent mass emails and ensured to do all that he could do to maintain a safe environment for the students and faculty at UCLA. Our football game scheduled for September 15 was postponed leaving many of us to reflect on the event. " It affects everyone, and everything. As students we ' re sometimes in our own world, but Hags are everywhere, picking up friends at the airport, it ' s unavoidable and everyone is apprehensive and scared of what ' s to come " says fourth-year student Kasey Wooden. As Americans, many students did feel called to action, making a trip to the medical center to donate blood that week and promising to continue each month for as long as needed. The November 10th football game was named " Bruins for Relief 11 giving Bruins the opportunity to donate money together to aid the victims in New York. In reaction, the Greek System has focused their philanthropic efforts tor the year toward the American Red Cross and other relief funds going to New York. Fourth-year student Anup Samantarny said, " It ' s the first example of true patriotism that I ' ve ever experienced personally. " As the Bruins attending UCLA this year arrived on campus in late September, students began fall quarter with a different frame of mind then could have possibly been predicted. " It makes you more patriotic and thankful that you live in the country that you do and it puts things in perspective " commented fourth-year student Zak Rangwala. The pursuit for academic excellence continued, but the new responsibilities as American Bruins were pursued with just as much vigor. SEPTEMBER 11 sm 87 88 " Do you know the relationship between a tailing economy and a sudden war in Afghanistan? It you don ' t know, you better ask your momma cause it sure ain ' t Osama. " This quote trom the Bruin Democrats was just one example ot student involvement and interest in the " War on Terrorism " that was whole-heartily launched this year by the United States. Indeed this movement, which began snowballing as more and more countries lined up behind the US, affected the lives ot millions around the world, Harrison Hays Political Science 5th year " The government ' s purpose is to protect the people, and that is exactly what they are doing by striking a blow at Osama ' s people. " ainst g Y " !$A T g,Iu?gJlYoC while stirring political d ebate among thousands at home, including the students at UCLA. Amidst riots on Wilshire and heated round table discussions, those apathetic to the war ' s cause quickly became entangled in a ball ot emotions. Keynote speakers and heated debates became a regular event among those who were politically active. The campus also grieved tor the loss ot innocent lives, coming together to pay tribute during vigils and organizing mass campaigns to send money and tood to those oppressed. Many differed in views, but even those who were pro-war took the military actions with a grain ot salt. " It may be necessary for us to eradicate the world ot terrorism, but it isn ' t tair to applaud this act as courageous, seeing how so many lives will be lost before this campaign will end, " remarked Preeti Vissa, a first-year undeclared student. In a time ot turmoil the nation catalyzed behind the juggernaut ot the US military, plunging its sword into the heart ot an age-old tyrant. Armed with Tomahawk cruise missiles and F-15 Falcons, we vowed to bring justice to a people that have too long been ignored. With strategic air raids and covert ground torces, Bush and his minions prepared tor battle against Osama bin Laden and his suicide bombers, desperate enough to give up their lives for a twisted cause, wily enough to use our own tools ot communication and transportation to carry ' out their schemes. " How do we fight an enemy that isn t there, " said Mike Cheu, a first-year Political Science RJ Buzon Psychology 3rd Year " It is an appropriate response to the terrorist acts on us. We gave the Taliban ample time to respond and they were silent. " Mary Vardazarian MCD Bio 2nd Year " There are peaceful solutions we haven ' t tried yet, and that has caused the loss of innocent lives. " Joy Chiu English 4th Year " War in inevitable as long as sin persists. War is unfair but evil must be vanq uished at all costs. " ISSUES P 89 Passersby stand between two flags at half-staff at the ice rink at Rockefeller Center in New York. Flags all over the city and the country fly at half-staff in the wake of Tuesday ' s terrorist attack on the World Trade Center and the . Pentagon. AD u l nE WORLD PHC m l 90 is " ' ' Jessica Last Theater 3rd Year " I think the idea of bombing civilians is completely inhumane; I wish there was a way the war could target only those responsible for the attack. " Liz Kelber Undeclared 2nd Year " This is the first time our generation has gotten an eye opening to what war is really like. " Jane Yang Political Science 3rd Year " I think the war has made America rethink our place in the world and the fact that we ' re not invincible. Tragedies that occur everyday elsewhere can happen here too. " student. Indeed it was true thai tins new enemy did not come in tin. ' shape ol large battalions, squadrons ol airplanes, or armadas ot ships, but rather in a single individual with an explosive and a cause. This enemy did not attack Irom the front, nor the side, but Irom within, leaving its victims contused and devastated. So how could we light such an enemy? Before we could even contemplate the answer, our nation already embarked on a war against these enemies. . .these terrorists. With the bombing ot ma|or capital cities such as Kabul, innocent casualties were overlooked as a means to an end, as tood and medicine rained down onto those devastated Irom the air raids and yet fortunate to live. As a matter ot policy, the United States had always remarked that guerilla warfare was an act of cowardice, a system that did not prove a nation ' s prowess, and yet what else have we been doing tor years, as we hurt those who dared oppose us with bombers that flew 50,000 feet above the ground and ships that were miles away from any apparent danger? This whole event has left questions in the hearts of all, whether they were for or against the war effort. Was it wise for our nation to stand up in arms against a country half way across the world without concrete evidence that we accurately accused the people responsible? What could we say to the refugees that no longer had a home due to American air strikes? What could we say to the families of the tour United Nations workers who lost their lives because they lived too close to an airport that was Seekin Jteve Mostafa Mahboob History 4th Year " I don ' t think this war is doing any good. These people (Afghans) have suffered enough for the past 20 years. More energy should go to promote humanitarian aid. " i ' 1 hit on the third day of our bombing campaign? This previous event was just one ot many that involved casualties of peacekeepers or other law enforcement personnel. " The destruction of an International Red Cross building and the bombing of an all-boys school were just the events that leaked their way through to the public. Imagine how many more atrocities happened that we ' ll never find out about, " remarked Sean Soo-hoo, a first-year Electrical Engineering student. Whether it was a political ploy or a true effort to obtain justice, the American people were drawn into a homogenizing movement against terrorism. WAR Fear of anthrax sweeps the nation Pla Just as Jack the Ripper gave birth to the 20th century, so did Ted Kacynski play a role in revolutionizing terror in the 21st century. The Unabomber revolutionized the art of death in an envelope, a new form ot terrorism that was both primitive and sophisticated. With the arrest of Kacynski came a lull in public fright of what lurked in unknown packages, a time ot fear that many thought would never return. With the culmination of the Sept. 1 1th tragedy came a new sort of terror, one that Nostradamus foretold as, " fire that will rain from the sky of the New City, " thus did the American people nervously watch the skies tor signs of another attack. Despite retaliation and a need to return to their everyday lives, Americans once again feared for their lives as another threat crept upon them: anthrax. Armed with liters ot tiny spores, rather than monstrous jumbo jets, fundamentalist groups ran loose with vials of death in their possession. The inhalation of anthrax spores left three dead and five others infected within a month after the loss ot the Twin Towers. Contamination occurred via mail routes, often contaminating postal workers as mail laced with anthrax spores were delivered to prominent individuals such as Tom Brokaw and Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle. The spread of bioterrorism steadily grew, as it infected those in its wake and left others fearing tor their lives. Despite reports indicating that UCLA students were more likely to contract influenza than anthrax, students were shaken up at the possibility of a contaminated water supply having the potential to eradicate such a concentrated student body. Anthrax scares unnerved those involved, which included one at a ladies restroom in Rieber Hall and a massive scare at the UCLA Law School. " I especially remembered being paranoid every time I heard someone cough or sneeze. I wondered it maybe everyone was sick because they had a preliminary stage ot anthrax, " explained a Residence Hall Student Health Advocate and second year Philosophy student, Albert Shin. In a new age ot biological warfare and hand-held explosives, the American government began a quest to rid the world ot terrorism. They began in the foreign soil of Afghanistan, but forgot that internal enemies could cause the most damage. By Vic Kapoor Dinna No Economics First year " I just think that the media blew this whole instance out of proportions, to the point where I cringe just opening my mailbox. " Michiaki Kono English First Year " The scare over anthrax is related more to media hype than to actual instances, as far as UCLA is concerned. " Ling Ly Undeclared First Year " I ' m just glad it ' s not smallpox, otherwise it would be contagious and everyone would be dead. " Azad Zahoory Computer Science First Year " I began to fear the white powderish plague. Then I realized that no one sends me mail anyway. " 92 issues Willi the U.S. Capitol in the background, members of the U.S. Marine Corps ' Chemical-Biological Incident Response Force are on hand to demonstrate anthrax clean- up techniques. AP WIDE WORLD PHOTOS V S+ j 80ffl mini k i i " n, ■I • mil ' ■ ANTHI Calii ornia s To one unfamiliar with California, the term rolling blackout could seem foreign. After all, wasn ' t it true that if California seceded from the Union, it would be the 5th strongest nation in the International Community? And yet sunny California, with its rolling hills and agricultural stronghold, not to mention Silicon Valley, has suffered from a lack ot energy lor the past decade. This shortage was not noticeable until recently. However, Southern California Edison ran into hurdles regarding the creation ot new plants as older power plants began to degrade and reduce in energy output. Despite the impending crisis and an ever growing Carol Plath History 2nd Year " I don ' t think there was as great a risk as the media made it out to be or there would have been more blackouts in the summer when consumption was high. " Li 4- m railing blackouts throughout Spring and Summer its tnrougnout spring ana a By Vic Kapoor 94 consumption of energy by the people, the energy crisis was taken lightly by consumers. The hrst actual indication of a problem came last summer with the staggering energy bills due to lack ot conservation and a need to stay cool indoors. Not only did prices double, but the plague of sporadic and often long-lasting blackouts began to especially burden the communities of Southern California. When Professor Bjorn Stevens asked his Atmospheric Sciences class about blackouts at the beginning of the year, he was surprised that so few had actually encountered a long-term blackout. Despite this realization, it became apparent over the course of the school year that communities throughout California began to experience such a phenomenon as a commonality. Southern California Edison ascribed this to an increase in consumption along with an increase in opposition to the creation of new power plants due to environmental concerns. Despite the need for conservation and awareness, it was clear that many did not feel their efforts could make a difference. Students accustomed to leaving their computers running all day and night felt that the extra effort of shutting down and restarting them was not worth the potential benefit to California as a whole. Pia Roy, a second-year Business Economics student who ' s father works tor Southern Calitornia Edison explained, " the term crisis puts the problem into a new category, where individuals begin to think that their efforts can ' t help anything, so why should they bother shutting oft the lights or the air conditioning. " As the California Energy Crisis soon became a political battle, it became apparent that a future of classes in the dark without air conditioning would soon become a reality. Amber Deaton Political Science 4th Year " It was great that people were made more aware of the amount of energy they consumed, but too much media attention was devoted to it. " Lindsay Sakaguchi Math 2nd Year " I don ' t think the energy crisis was as serious as they made it out to be. My family only experienced a few rolling blackouts for a short amount of time. " Nicholas Sanchez Psychology and History 4th Year " The energy crisis affected me because I owned some Southern California Edison stock, and I was basically forced to sell it because it fell so much. " ISSUES A contractor replaces an old incandescent traffic light with a more efficient LED mode!, Monday, Feb. 5, 2001 . A new program, overseen hy the California Energy Commissi will p;iy California cities to upgrade their traffic lights in an effort to help reduce the electric demands on the statewide systetl AP W1DE WORLD PHOTC 1 .ej sor ENERGY CRISIS 95 Th IT . , . ... e long term effects or terrorism 96 imp act s o f Wall Street felt every tremor and jolt as the hijacked planes sent the twin towers of the World Trade Center crashing into the streets of New York City on the morning September 11, 2001. The plummeting markets on the New York Stock Exchange that Tuesday afternoon foretold the far- reaching economic elfects the attack on the United States would have on both the nation and the global economy so interdependent with American economic prowess. The bombing ot New York s World Trade Center and the Pentagon in Washington promises to set a new precedent for the economic impact ol terrorism. The destruction ol human and physical capital disrupted the heart ol the financial world where the calamity threatened to impose enough damage to American confidence to trigger a lull-blown recession. The disruption ot economic activities coupled with the significant shift in consumer confidence appeared devastating enough to suspend the tentative economic recovery ot the United States. Although the US will undoubtedly bounce back, the tundamental character of doing business in America will have changed forever. For the first time in history, all air trattic in the United States was grounded, delivering a paralyzing blow to high-end business transactions and the shipping industry. Insurance firms confronted the challenge of covering the largest single US disaster ever, and since the peril to domestic business interests was evident, the expensive ot insuring against such attacks will explode. The airline industry will suffer for years due to the fact that the planes of two of America ' s largest carriers were used as terrorist weapons. The key to America ' s economic power lies in the hands of consumers whose purchases constitute over seventy percent ot all economic activity in the United States. It is strong consumer spending that has prevented America ' s recent slowdown from deteriorating into a recession and it is the faith and loyalty ot Americans that will restore the nation to economic order. the attack on th Sep Balal Khan Computer Science 3rd Year " I have already noticed that it has been harder to get job interviews since September 11th. " Jenni Ito English 3rd Year " As an English major, it ' s hard enough to find a non- teaching job after college. I don ' t know what the job market will be like in a year when I graduate. " Heather MacDonald International Development Studies i » VMtv l 4th Year ■ M " As a north campus person I ' m actually scared. My b ' r degree is already less | J B; marketable than a south campus degree. " Leslie Velka Psychobiology 4th Year ( „, « 1 " 1 feel very uneasy about where my career may go in the next few years. 1 may have to go back to school sooner than 1 had planned " ISSUES opmenl irson Responding to the mass lay labor, community groups and socui service agencies opened the city s first worker relief center. State mn-mnlovmenl fiiiures released uncmployme stale economy. Al ' Wll)i:WORl.DHIOTOS ECONOMY I 97 Rosette Gonzales Edward Lin 1. Senior Dave Ball, the defensive end of the football team, looks to make a tackle during the game. 2. Senior pitcher Amanda Freed throws a fastball to the hitter. 3. Senior Dan Gadzuric, the center of the basketball team, slams the ball into the basket. 4. Senior Ashley Bowles spikes the ball to the center of the court. She has contributed tremendously as the outside hitter and setter for the women ' s volleyball team. 98 SPORTS Sports There were two minutes left to go in the last quarter of the UCLA vs. ££S£fa an upcoming r ill r M competition. The team USC game. You were tense on your feet surrounded by your fellow wen t to the Aquatic Center in Marina Del Rey for practice. classmates and friends. You felt a deep connection to the players out on the field because they represented UCLA as a whole, and thus they were representing you out there on the field. You looked around, and saw that same look of intense pride on all the faces of those around you, and you realized, win or lose - although losing was never an option for us Bruins - it was this feeling, this moment of connection with all the individuals around you, that was the most important part of these games. DIVISION 99 The UCLA cheer squad dedicated time and energy to promote Bruin pride and spirit hy nina Tnrppl Advisor: Mollie Quinn. Coaches: Rhonda Roberts, Myra Santini, Kyle Bruich. Dance Team:Traci Buchholz, Nicole Rush. Kari Pickler, Tara Oshrink, Nicole Irving, Lindsay Hanscome. Tina Tsunoda.Ashley Craven. Michele Chang. Cheer Squad: Jennifer Blank. Alexa Zanolli. Dionna Kaufman, Shana Wilson, Knsty Sunon. Tiffany Felix, Chris Trinh, Peter Tanaka. Bryan Lui. James Balagot, Daniel Gingerich. Yell Crew: Brendan Raher. Sharalynn Howard, Jessica Mays. Ariel Hankin, Brendan McCluney. Mascots: Katie Renno, Eddie Mano, Lori Lambaren. Christina Iskandar, Tiffany Steur, Michelle Kim. Fall Squad: Aimee LaFont. Bryan Redfem. Kiirsten Guthrie, Miranda Quinn. Brandon Bouldin. David Knebel. Tammy Low, Naita Saechao. Hyping Up The Crowd Sophomore Yell Crew leader Ariel Hankin encourages the crowd to cheer as the Bruins take a time out. The Yell Crew ' s job was to increase Bruin fan participation through traditional cheers and chants. Rosette Gonzales What were you doing at 6:30 in the morning? It vou were one ot the eleven couples on the Cheerleading squad, five days out ot seven you were training. It took a certain kind ot dedication to get up every morning all week tor the entire year to train and to cheer at an athletic event nearly ever ' night. " It ' s hard keeping the motivation to practice that much time, " said third year English student Shana Wilson. Mollie Quinn, a tormer dance team member and UCLA graduate, has been running the spirit program at UCLA since she graduated in 1999. The spring squad had June oft and then continued through the rest ot the summer. The toughest training was at the UCSB college camp in August betore rootoall season began in September. This year cheer had more members than ever. Typically the Spring Squad was the only squad, but this year there was also a tall squad. The Spring Squad carried six couples and the Fall Squad had five couples, for a total of 22 cheerleaders. The Spring Squad cheered at tootball games and men ' s basketball games, while the Fall Squad covered cheering at women ' s volleyball and basketball games. Both groups competed together in the cheer competitions held during the year. The biggest competition the men and women trained tor was the USA College Nationals in Las Vegas. " We decided to add a fall squad this year not only to make the work load easier on the spring squad in terms ot games, but to give us a larger showing at Nationals in February, " Quinn said. The routine was choreographed in advance by the coaches and perfected throughout the year. Rhonda Roberts, a graduate from University ot Texas, began coaching the UCLA squad two seasons ago. " The competition theme this year is an LA theme; it ' s a great routine. All it takes now is review and drilling everyday " said Quinn. This year the cheer squad had only three returning women and one returning man, bringing a lot of new faces and talent to the squad. Typically the women had a background in cheer, dance, or gymnastics. The men also brought strength to the team. " If anyone watches co-ed cheer as opposed to all girl teams they ' ll realize how much cool stutt you can do, " said senior Dan Gingerich ot the co- ed squad. " This squad has gelled much quicker as a team, they are more unitied and able to accomplish better stunts, " said Quinn. In tact, this unity is one of the most important qualities ot th e squad. " My favorite moments were when we traveled to games together as a team, " said Wilson. 100 SPORTS Jl ward Lin I V i4l s 4 . Fall Squad cheerleader senior Tami Low and junior David Knebel entertain the crowd at a women ' s volleyball game. The Fall Squad per-formed at many events and gave more students the chance to cheer than last year. Senior Jen Blank shows off her agility as the football team plays. The cheer squad performed stunts from the simple chair-sit to the most advanced multiple-level stunts. » only li , bnnt .Typ " i " . DgA» asopp i cool ' toflk , quick ' t i " B F w r 1 i .. ! »taj tL . Claudia Sun CHEERLEADING 101 " Golden Girl " Veena Goel displays amazing showmanship while perfomirig during halftime at the Cal game. Each year the majorette was chosen from among dozens of applicants. Senior Tara Osbrink, senior captain Traci Buchholz, and junior Nicole Rush hype up the crowd at the Beat " SC bonfire and rally. The dance team took the opportunity to perform not only at sporting events, but at many other major UCLA events as well. Sophomore Nicole Irving and senior captain Traci Buchholz finish a cheer for the offense as UCLA scores yet another touchdown at the Homecoming game. By energizing the crowd, the dance team helped the Bruin teams stay confident and motivated. The dance team draws the attention of the crowd while performing. Their enthusiasm and talent kept the crowd excited during lags or breaks in the same. Claudia Sun J?. - ' Claudia Sun 102 ; SPORTS Edward Lin Dance Revolut The UCLA band blared " Build Me Up Buttercup " as the nine Bruins on the dance team quickly assembled before a crowd of over eighty thousand at the Rose Bowl during the blowout game against the Cal Bears. The athletic skills demonstrated by the girls often left spectators envious of their capability to perform perfectly in front of massive crowds with confidence. However, any member will admit that perfection demands at least three hours a day, seven days a week to learn fifty to sixty routines in synchronization. " The girls put in at least twenty-five hours a week and all day on game days. Their dedication is what helped them take first at the competition this year, " noted Spirit Squad Advisor Mollie Quinn. The level of commitment that being on the dance team required did not faze the 150 female hopefuls who came to informational meetings with the aspiration of ]oining next year ' s squad. But by the opening round of tryouts, the number had dwindled to less than half. " During the week of tryouts, girls must go through the clinics, which are really intimidating. We show them the band dance which most seem to get down but once we get to the second round with the jazz dance, a lot of girls drop out, " explained senior Tara Osbrink. Although recognized as the third component of the spirit squad and not considered a collegiate sport, the crew is similar to any other sports team on campus in the respect that their commitment defines their work ethic and illustrates their passion not only for dance, but also athletics. Senior Lindsey Hanscome affirmed, " We train and compete just like any athletic team even though we don ' t get the recognition for all the hard work we commit. " As for future aspira tions, many members of the squad hoped to become professional dancers or even performing in center court at the Staples Center as world famous Laker Girls. " I have danced all of my life and I would love it it I could dance for pro-sports teams like the Lakers or the Clippers. It ' s just such a thrill to go out there in front of a packed house and help the crowd get pumped up, " commented dance team captain Traci Buchholz. UCLA Dance team works harder than ever by Anny Vu The fall cheer squad awaits their first performance at a football game. The cheer team worked closely with the dance team to create a unified force to entertain the Bruin fans. Edward Lin DANCE TEAM 103 UCLA band plays to increase Bruin spirit at games by Sandra Partamian Claudia Sun ing With Music Before the Homecoming game, the band lines up for pre-game enter- tainment. The Bruin Band energized the crowd with songs taunting " The Rose Bowl " at the competition as well as the traditional fight song. Edward Lin 104 Would tootball or basketball games have the same energy and excitement without the sounds of the trumpets, drums, and various other instruments tilling the atmosphere? Probably not. The music produced by the UCLA band played an integral role in sports life over the course ot this past year. Those involved with the band did UCLA a great service by fostering confidence in athletes, school spirit within the audience, and adding lite to the game. Gordon Spates, a second year History stu- dent and a member ot the UCLA band said, " I love being in band because I get to show how much I love UCLA. It ' s a great school and I ' m glad that I get to represent it in some way. Much hard work, commitment, and effort went into being a part of the UCLA band, and sometimes students tended to forget this, taking the band ' s presence for granted. " We worked at least six hours a week, not including the games. Even though it took a lot of time and effort, it was really worth it sometimes, " expressed second year Undeclared student Ainslee Cheung, who played the clarinet. The band brought out the brum spirit in UCLA students, encouraging students to sing, hum, or dance along, to cheer louder and show off their school pride. Band member Michael Steine, a second year Undeclared student, remarked, " There ' s more energy in that tight knit group than in any other group on campus. " He also added, " Being out on the field at the Rose Bowl at the beginning of every game is a huge adrenaline rush. " Their presence also contributed to the entertainment that characterized half time, which would otherwise be boring and inanimate. Among the variety of songs played by the band, such as " Who Let the Dogs Out " by the Baja Men and the timeless " Star Wars " theme, one of the most popular and familiar tunes was none other than the instrumental prelude to Ozzie Osbourne ' s " Iron Man. " The band epitomized UCLA school spirit, and without them, the games would not be the same. Particularly when playing against such major rivals as the U$C Trojans or the Stanford Cardinals, the band ' s presence was crucial to complete the picture and encourage our team to win. SPORTS Claudia Sun X 4L " I love being in band because I get to show The trumpets, trombones and tubas fill the air with their rendition of " Hail to the Hills of Westwood. " The UCLA Band nearly played this song for the movie soundtrack to " Road Trip " in 2000 but was denied permission. Instead, Director Gordon Henderson and members composed an original piece to play. During the USC game, band members dance as they wait to perform on the field. The field show at halftime was constantly changing but always included the traditional UCLA spellout. The band stays in perfect formation during the halftime show against Cal. The band not only played music in formation, but also kept perfect form in their own games while competing in the annual Band Bowl against USC. Members of the drumline keep the rhythm for an enthusiasic mid-game song. The drumline was known for its excellence throughout the nation. how much -!- w I love UCLA. " 5 -•• .a- Jf " " » ' Gordon Spates. - ii l 1 " 1 ol | ne I if r 1 mm it or rJ 10 1 to 1 Claudia Sun , - " " ' o f iaj;S| 2nd year BAND i 105 Marching B The UCLA Bruin Marching Band, dressed in the UCLA colors of blue and gold, plays a rousing fight song to encourage the team and rally the audience. The band played at both home and away football and basketball games. 2001-2002 Horn Section: Top Row: Kurt Gray, Evan Geiger. Manuel Hernandez, Ed Geaney, Greg Bowser, John Jordan, Brian Cayton, Klesley Quann. Second Row: Tim Hsu, Marina Alburger, Joel Carlson, Stacy Collen, Bonnie Marinaccio, Melissa Klaldie, Gordon Spates, Peter Kim. 2001-2002 Tuba Section: Top Row: Andy Etzkorn, Dan O ' Neal. Kevin Cayton, Ben Stapp, Kurt Star, Todd Kobatake, Chris Loo. Second Row: Giana Knight, Lauren Bower, Emily Dodge, Alison Painter, Alyssa White, Jenny Groeboom, Kathleen Chiu. Pam Condor, Marissa Spokes. 106 SPORTS Edward Lin 2001-2002 Flute Section: Top Row: Ana Gilda Barboza, Jessamyn Jones. Susana Balpuesta, Brooke Wilson. Trista Smith, Lisa Coyne, Selena Spaniel, Vasiliki Garrett, Sylvia Castillo, Michael Froeberg. Leslie Chan, Tamara Yerkes, Jennifer Blakely, Amanda Ambrose, Cathy Klein, Alison Dyer. Amanda Ibaraki, Jeff Lau. Second Row: Piyapong Phongpatanakhun, Heather Jacobs. Sheri Guerami, Molly Jewett, Becky Werner, Lucinda Martinez. 2001-2002 Clarinet Section (in alphabetical order): David Aoyama, Klan Boloori. Karen Brugman.Trista Chan, Ainslie Cheung. John Cheung, Alan Chin, Derik DeBaun, Steven Deiheh, Lindsay Harrison, Justin Jones, David King, AnnMarie Kolalowski, Jennifer Kubit, Bobby Lee, Yolanda Leon. Kelley Rogers, Stephanie Rothman, Fatima Sim, Marc Stephenson, Hyo Suh, Elizabeth Thomson, Garrett Viste, Kevin Wada. Amy Welch. Erin West. 2001-2002 Sax Section (in alphabetical order): Alaina Bercilla, Beic Brulingham, Daniel Clements, Ray Corrales, Ryan Darling, Don Daza, Reggie Joseph, Eric May, Brittany McLaughiln-Ford, Rebecca Panman, Steve Romero, Rob Scholz, Daniel Serquina, Steve Sotelo, Michael Stine, Blake Tierney, Kevin Wrench, Scott Wright, Jeremy Young. BAND 107 " We wante Rosette Gonzales " to come out and ge i good start. " DeShaug ft X % Foster 4th year MM£ sN W W d Rushing the Cal offense, senior defensive end Adam Peters tackles Cal quarterback Robertson. According to Head Coach Bob Toledo, the defensive coaches were strong in preparing the team for the defensive same. 108 SPORTS Men ' s Football 2001 Football: Tab Perry. Audie Attar. Tom Ebell. Keith Short. Ryan MeCann. Jason Stephens. John Sciarra. Marques Anderson. Roman Ybarra. Seott McEwan, Robert Thomas. Ricky Manning Jr.. Junior Taylor. Cory Paus, Brandon Chillar. Terence Bowman. Nick Carey, Chris Griffith. Matthew Clark. Ed Ieremia-St. Matt Ware. Mike Seidman. Nate Fikse, Ryan Wikert, Wendell Mathis. Russell Thomas, Joe Hunter, Chris Poling, Jibril Raymo. Ben Emanuel, Ryan Smith. Cody Joyce, DeShaun Foster. Akil Hams. Devon Reese, Manuel White Jr. , Matt Stanley, Kevin Brant. Marcus Cassel. Ken Pritchett, Asi Faoa. Jacques Lazarus. Jason Harrison. Chris Kluwe. Spencer Havner. Dennis, Link. Dave Ball, Taylor Llewellyn, Marcus Reese. Ray Cassaday. Garrett Lepisto. Ryan Nece. Pat Norton. Chris Jackson. Mat Ball. Troy Danoff. Jeff Patty. Kevin Stromsborg, Luke Krall. Shane Lehmann, David Tautofi. Stephen Sua. John Ream. Jeff Grau. Jordan Manavian, Mike McCloskey, Blake Worley. Evoseph Efseaff. Mike Saffer, Ed Anderson. Matt. Amundson, Collin Barker, Jonathan Hogs tad. Tyson Clayton. Matt Mosebar. Blake MeCann, Ed Blanton. Paul Mociler. Robert Cleary, Stephen Vieira. Rodney Leisle. Bryce Bohlander. Bryan Fletcher. Brian Poli-Dixon, Jerry Owens. Jon Dubravac, Dennis Fox. Craig Bragg. Blane Kezirian. Keith Carter, Adam Peters, Matt Konchar, Saia Makakaufak, Rusty Williams, Tim Warfield. Anthony Fletcher. Ken Kocher. Sean Phillips, Kenyon Coleman. Coaches: Head Coach Bob Toledo, Gary Bernardi. Ron Caragher, Marc Dove. Don Johnson. R. Todd Littlejohn. John Pearce, Kelly Skipper. Phil Snow. Mark Weber, Geno Drake. Mike Babcock. Matt Rhule. Rosette Gonzales Rosette Gonzales Rosette Gonzales Celebrating after a touchdown, first year flanker Craig Bragg does a little hand shake with sophomore Tab Perry. Though big celebrations resulted in penalties. Bruins always congratulated successful teammates. Tackling the USC offense, first year strong safety Ben Emanuel II and junior defensive end Rusty Williams try to prevent a first down. However, the defense did not block Trojan penetration, resulting in a third straight loss. Sophomore Dave Ball attemps to sack USC ' s quarterback.. Ball was known as an excellent pass rusher whose playing style was characterized by speed and aggressiveness. FOOTBALL 109 by Vic Kapoor Missed Opportunity Bruins go for the gold, but come up short Matched up against some very talented teams this year, the UCLA football team with head coach Bob Toledo at the helm swarmed into battle. They started off with a solid record, easily defeating their first six opponents, including a huge defeat against California at 56-1,7. " When you take a running back like DeShaun Foster and limit him to 12h yards, you ' re going to pay in the passing game, and they paid dearly, " explained Bob Toledo once the dust cleared and the scoreboard glinted. The Bruins looked strong and charged, a force to be reckoned with. Bowl-eligible, the team continued on their way to Stanford, yet did not return as happy as they left. " We dug ourselves a hole, and were able to bounce back. We made a good comeback, got within three points, but we lost. We just knew that we had to get ready tor next week and go from there, " explained tri-captain and Heisman Trophy candidate DeShaun Foster. But to a disgruntled UCLA team, the next tew games would not be as easy as expected. Losing to Washington State 20- H, the team was saddened at not only a lost chance at the National Championships, but also the Pac-10 Championships, as injuries lett the team tar from 100%. As they tought for a chance to take back what they lost, the Bruins put in an amazing amount of effort against No. 7 Oregon. Despite injuries and Foster ' s suspension, the team played well together, making the game very close. No. 17 UCLA, lost to Oregon 20-21, as Chris Griffith, a third-year kicker, was forced to attempt a 50 yard field goal, which would have been his career-high. " I approached it just like practice, 1 felt comfortable, " said Griffith, who kicked a 49- yard field goal earlier this season. " Unfortunately, it was just a bad kick. " Thus did a football powerhouse allow Oregon to take a bid at the Fiesta Bowl as the Bruins grappled for a chance to play at the Las Vegas Bowl. " It ' s a team that had good chemistry, a good attitude, and all of a sudden something like this blew it up, " Coach Bob Toledo remarked after a shocking NCAA investigation against senior tailback Foster took place near the end of the season. Soon after, Cory Paus ' s brush with the law resurfaced, creating an equally schocking setback tor the Bruins. Despite the team ' s nose-dive from a six game winning streak, they played well as a ' whole, gathering inspiration from each other in the hopes that all clouds would have a silver lining. UCLA football, like any other sports team, had its share of memories this past year, the good that would be remembered, and the bad that could never be forgotten. Evading the Cal denfense, second year wide reciever Tab Perry runs [he ball for a first down. Offensive players concentrated their practices on developing agility and speed. «t t Rosette Gonzales Rosette Gonzales 110 SPORTS V r. ' ' «+» a After catching a pass from the quarterback, second year split end Ryan Smith runs the ball down the field for a touchdown. The Bruins became bowl-eligible after this sixth win, yet failed to earn an invitation. Drawing back to throw a pass, junior quarterback Cory Paus stands firm against the Cal defense. Coach Bob Toledo later demoted Paus to third string, prompted by Paus ' s drunk driving offenses last summer. Junior quarterback Cory Paus hands the football to freshman tailback Manuel White Jr. White ' s size, strength and quicness make him a great asset on the field for the Bruins. Running for a touchdown, senior split end Brian Poli-Dixon scores against Cal. UCLA effortlessly dominated that game with a 56- 17 win at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena. L S fk -% Rosette Gonzales Rosette Gonzales FOOTBALL s Soccer Rosette Gonzales — .. mtam msmvIM W . — pi — : i, ' " ' =9BL . t k. si n - • lmmm — — ' -i V " . , v. ' ' % Rosette Gonzales Sophomore midfielder Adolfo Gregorio outruns his opponent in preparing to pass. The Bruins defeated St. Mary s 5-1 in the first day of the annual Pacific Soccer Classic. Senior midfielder Brandon Kay fights to control the ball. Kay headed in a ball in this game to score his first ever career goal only two minutes into the second half. 2001-2002 Men " s Soccer: Top Row: Ty Murin, Nelson Akwari. Team Manager Fred Fowler. Assistant Coach Peter van de Ven, Head Coach Todd Saldana, Assistant Coach Jorge Salcedo, Student Athletic Trainer Sagir Bera, Athletic Trainer Jed Siebel. Scot Thompson. Second Row: Dm Hoshimiya. Phillip Harr. Alex Yi. Zach Wells. Stephen Gardner. Ahmed Khalil, Leonard Griffin. Third Row: Cliff McKinley. Matt Taylor. Brandon Kay, Jimmy Frazelle, Chadd Davis. Tim Pierce. Ryan Valdez. Fourth Row: John Carson. Adolfo Gregorio, Aaron Lopez, Ryan Futagaki. Tony Lawson. Mike Enfield. 112 SPORTS " T he bottom IS 10 in this dunk Rosette Gonzales ' VMMP f — • -■ " — ' , aS — ' l gK Si 1 _r ' rt .7. x £ " -- ; Junior forward Tim Pierce outruns his opponent in a race for posession. Pierce was a reputed scorer in various games, making key goals against Cal and Washington. lir e is the gu ys showed ot of heart. " Todd Saldana 3sette Gonzales — LTL ■ ' tt ad Coach Third year forward Tim Pierce prepares to make a shot. Pierce scored with just 1:12 left in the game to give 2 ranked Stanford its only upset in a 2-1 loss. MEN ' S SOCCER 113 Mike Chien Daily Bruin Mike Chien Daily Bruin JJ Sophomore forward John Carson passes to his teammates. Besides maintaining high standards on the field, Carson earned Pac-10 All Academic Honors for 2001. Junior midfielder Ryan Futagaki and freshman midfielder Aaron Lopez control the ball as they watch for defenders. Futagaki made an assist from a corner kick in the thirteenth minute against Stanford. Sophomore defender Alex Yi defends the Bruin goal against Stanford, helping to win the Bruins ' third consecutive game. Yi was honored this season as a Hermann Trophy finalist and included in the NCAA All-American third team. Mike Chien Daily Bruin 114 SPORTS hy Gina Turpel A Goal In Sight The UCLA men ' s soccer team had a reputation and tradition that rivaled tew. This year the men ' s team represented individual talent and team unity like no other team in l4c P»c- 10. Throughout the entire season, the Bruin men proved thev were worB cnSnjltflKor the crown in their conference. The men ' s team finished their regular season with flare in a six-game winning streak. This vear the games brought a large showing of UCLA fans averaging at least 1,000-2,000 attending at both home and away games. The men ' s teams ' popularity stemmed from amazing performances on the field. The team pulled off great comebacks like in the game against Washington and shut outs like the game against Stanford. Several individuals on the team made r Ws WhhJ eiB -ior skills. Sophomore goalkeeper Zach Wells was honorecftrs paW onme ™oc?eT America ' s Team during November after winning three shutout games in a row. Alex Yi also garnered honors after being named to the NCAA Ail-American third team. His place on the team upholds 19 years of UCLA ' s tradition of having an All- Amencan player. Some of UCLA ' s finest offensive players included Tony Lawson, Cliff McKinley, Tim Pierce, Matt Taylor and co-captain Ryan Futagaki. Pierce helped bring UCLA back into |c game against Washington by tying the score with his scventl la(Jt|de on. The confidence the team had in him was evident during thecal game when he scored the winning goal on a penalty kick at the 99th minute. Head coach Todd Saldana remarked that, " The bottom line is that the guys showed a lot of heart and put all of their emotions into coming back into the game. " This was what separated the Bruin soccer team from its competition and brought Bruin pride to the field every game. The Bruins finished off their season with a 12-7-4 record. After beating Loyola Marymount and San Diego in the first two rounds of NCAA play, the Bruins finally fell to the top ranked and undefeated SMU team in early December. The Bruins fought hard, but SMU was able to score in the 76th minute to earn the only goal A ShapffaBie J ' he only consolation was that the E u s K-eM rtWnan short after Ryan Futagaki received a red card for a foul. However, goalie Zach Wells was able to make six saves that kept the Bruins in the running tor the win. Despite the loss, the Bruins still were proud of their number three ranking in the nation and of their many skilled players who brought the team fame and victory. Bruins celebrate after their win over St. Mary ' s. With the scoring strength of Chadd Davis and Tim Pierce, UCLA dominated the game both offensively and defensively. Men ' s Soccer excels once again Mike Chien Daily Bruin MEN ' S SOCCER 115 Rosette Gonzales Senior defender Bethany Bogart fights to keep the ball fro m her Stanford defender. In the 2000 season, Bogart was one of only five Bruins to start all 24 matches and returned in 2001 alongside Krista Boling as senior starting defenders. 116 SPORTS Women ' s Soch 2001 Women ' s Soccer Team: Top Row: Lindsay Greco, Jessica Stamp, Tracey Winzen. Michelle Mangiardi, Kendal Billingsley, Whitney Jones. Nandi Pryce, Amy Fazio. Kristine Brittingham, Kathryn Lee. Victoria Bloom. Middle Row: Assistant Coach Lisa Shattuck, Head Coach Jillian Ellis. Goalkeeper Coach Katherine Mertz, Brittany Whalen. Staci Duncan, Sarah Lombardo, CiCi Peterson. Jaclyn Harwood. Nancy Mikacenic, Stephanie Rigamat, Trainer Adylia Roman. Student Manager Lejo Pet. Bottom Row: Lauren Emblem. Bethany Bogart. Krista Boling, Breana Boling. Crystal James. Katherine Bjazevich, Kelly Durbin. Sarah-Gayle Swanson. Mary-Frances Monroe, Emily Ernsdorf. Nicole Miller Daily Bruin Rosette Gonzales Nicole Miller Daily Bruin Sophomore defender Nandi Pryce dribbles away from an UCLA alumnus. The women ' s soccer alumni came back over the summer to match up against the new team in preparation for the next season. Senior forward Staci Duncan defends the ball from two Stanford opponents. The Bruins defeated Stanford 1-0 late in the game, awarding them the title of 2001 Pac-10 Champions. Senior midfielder Breana Boling thwarts her Arizona State opponent from dribbling easily upfield. The Bruins won both matches against the visiting ASU team. WOMEN ' S SOCCER 117 hy Matt Parsons Nine seniors make their final sweep in an NCAA close call. Rosette Gonzales Star Finish -n, • 1 Jt M£ Although their enthusiasm may not have been displayed in the fashion like that of Brandi Chastain, any spectator could have easily observed the passion and excitement that followed all but two games tor the 2001 women ' s soccer team this past jasaaaWith a recoad ol se ven teen wins, no tie games, and only two losses, the girls_ mlMAhirc WprHr«aBi™into the W. championships last I, ill. Led by captains Krista Bohng and Stephanie Rigamat, the girls set out to win, and win was exactly what they did. This year the girls made a new addition to their team, three time Ail- American Man r - Frances Monroe from Washington. In their hrst game ol the year against No. 2 Portland, Monroe scored the one and only goal on the held to win the game, and just the first of many points in the hearts of her teammates. Despite transferring as a senior and entering as a j fc MJ fc L M. J 1 " jj - ' ? 1 - l ' ' ■ ' ' " ' attention at another school, the squad was very receptive andsensitive in making Monroe feel like she was part ot the team. " They welcomed me with open arms, " said Alonroe, who was very satisfied with how the year played out. This year UCLA held its first women ' s soccer tournament. Under the direction of Coach Jillian Ellis, UCLA won and became the first to take home its own Women ' s Cup. The squad, which has remained undefeated on campus grounds since 1998, cam«together aa a unit to play in oj|e af the most challenging and in ' : ' ' ■ ' W I %W ' y F ' aflar K ' arB E " a B» nts l near the end ot the season when they con JWredNo. 4 Stanford 1-0, taB first place overall in the Pac-10. Junior midfieldTracey Winzen said their achievements are due to their companionship. " We ' re not just teammates, we ' re friends — both on unJ oft the held, " she said. The team, however, could not have done it without the guidance ot Coach Ellis. Her drive committed them to two matches and tour days ot training each week. Yet all their energy and time seemed worthwhile as they continued to win game after game. " Each of our girls knows what it ' s like to be a trueJ3_uin_soccer player, " they finish. " The team finished the season with a record of 20-3 after moving on to NCAA play. While they succeeded early on with wins against Fullerton, Pepperdine, and Dayton, the Bruins fell in a tough battle to Florida in the NCAA quarterfinals. After two overtimes, Florida managed to score a goal that would take them on to the final four. However, the Bruins knew that they outplayed the Florida team. " You can outplay teams and still lose, commented Ellis. With tour players named to NSCAA teams, the Bruins proved to be strong individually as well as together. Senior goalie CiCi Peterson kicks the ball back into play. Peterson made a game-high eight saves against Fullerton in the first round NCAA match. 118 SPORTS ■r $ Senior forward Staci Duncan is challenged by a former Bruin in the game versus the alumni. Duncan scored one of the five goals that led to a win in the second annual game. Senior midfielder Mary-Frances Monroe takes advantage of an open field in the game against Stanford. Including this game ' s win. the Bruins boasted an overall record of 20-3. An alumni player is guarded by senior defender Brittany Whalen and sophomore defender Kathryn Lee. Last year, the Bruin defense set the school record for shutouts with 15. IP Kathryn Lee slides after launching the ball to her teammates. In the 2000 NCAA Championships, Lee started in all five matches. wc ri 1 i| w ' ' W ' VHi 1 HI II 1 t Rosette Gonzales WOMEN ' S SOCCER 119 hy Gina Turpftl ss Country The team overcomes injuries and earns a solid reputation on the West Coast Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography After the NCAA West Region Qualifying Meet in Tucson, Arizona, the women ' s cross country team walked away with a fifth place team finish and a chance tor an at- large bid for the NCAA Championships. The men ' s team suffered from prolonged injuries, but finished ninth and still had a chance for the championships individually. Senior Brian Green and true freshman Ben Aragon had outstanding race performances that could earn them a chance to race. Under head coach Eric Peterson, this would be the third NCAA at-large team bid for the wome s ai r P ( §te r } c MJM 1 lMl t M " Although we are young, we also have a lot of expei Jc4 ' Bii iJul BejBilHsM ' ounti-y and track talent will help enable us to overcome the loss of our top run ner from last season. " This season the team included a strong core of seven young women and one alternate. UCLA ' s women ' s cross-country team this year was ranked Number 17 in the United States. The most experienced women runner was junior Elaine Canchola. Canchola had been a consistent top finisher for the Bruins all season. She was one of three Bruins to finish in the Top 31 at the NCAA Wes Redpj QjMlyjvkigd le L Tjj odj r tp finishers in the top three were sophomore N ' 7 , WW l (w l U ' V ' ' ■ " H ji» " »i? Barrientos. UCLA ' s other runners included true freshman Carolyn Shea and Lori Mann, and sophomores Lena Nilsson and Tiffany Burgess. Before the NCAA West Region Qualifying Meet Eric Peterson commented about the women ' s team, " We are a Top Five team in our region and if we run our best team race we can be one of the nation ' s elite squads, a Top 15 team in the US. In his second season coaching the men ' s team, Peterson found many of his runners battling injuries. Green ajjd Aj ;ouJeiLjie mMi ' s team this year with the best overall performances. Green w Hlv ' f ' Vlr wfl tv - " men who could compete in the Championships. Both men were individually successful all season long, establishing themselves as competitive athletes to watch out for. At the Qualifying Meet, Green and Aragon finished in the Top 30. The other men racing that meet included senior Justin Patananan, junior Phil Young, true freshman Puneet Mahank, and red shirt freshmen Seth Neumuller and Bryan Bauerle. Bauerle, a second-year, commented, " In cross-country, most ot the races are 8km (8000m). For most of the races, our plan was to go out comfortable and finish strong. Our team had a lot ot high expectations this year, H i jl i fra t a j , j u j held us back, and we went through the season with a lot ot youth and inexperience, with most ot the team made up ot true treshmen and red shirt freshmen. Some of the older guys, like our captain, gave us a lot of leadership, and overall I consider the season a success. " The final outcome of the season put the women ' s team in the nation ' s number 21 spot with Nilsson and Burgess receiving honorable mentions in the All-American Academic lineup, and the men ' s team boasted of Green ' s first team honors and Neumuller ' s second team honors. The UCLA women ' s cross country team stays in the lead together as they block USC runners from pushing ahead. The women ' s team earned 21st in the NCAA Championships in November. 120 SPORTS " If we run our team race can be one he nation ' s v Eric Peterson Coach Senior Bryan Green pushes himself to maintain his lead at the Cal State Fullerton Jammin ' Cross Country Invitational. Green finished fifth with a mark of 24:49.2, aiding the men ' s team to finish 3rd with 82 points. Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography CROSSCOUNTRY 121 Men ' s Waterpolo Junior two-meter defender Matt Flesher keeps his eye on his opponent after passing to a teammate. Flesher made two assists and one goal in the October defeat of number 2-ranked USC. 2001-2002 Men ' s Water Polo Team: Top Row: Josh Hewko. James Bloomingdale. Assistant Coach Matt Armato, Assistant Coach Sean Kern, Head Coach Adam Krikorian, Albert Garcia, Nick Pacelli. Second Row: Brett Ormsby. Brian Estes. Matt Flesher. John Pflueger, Shawn Johnson. Jon Puffer. Third Row: Dan Yielding, Joseph Axelrad, Garrett Bowlus, Brandon Brooks, Ted Peck. Alfonso Tucay Fourth Row: David Pietsch, Reyn, Kurihara. Peter Belden. Rob Yielding. 122 SPORTS " E eryone has Senior two-meter Alfonso Tueay protects the hall from his Cal opponent. Tucav was selected as a first team Ail-American, partly due to his . " Ml goals throughout the season, four of which were against Cal in this same alone. de a serious crifice to complish what have. " AJ osno Tucay o Meter nior Sophomore driver Nick Pacelli evades his opponent and successfully passes the ball. The Bruins won this match against Irvine with a 12-2 end result. Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography MEN ' S WATERPOLO 123 Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography Junior defender Dan Yielding evades his UCSB opponent while keeping possession of the ball. Yielding ' s two assists against the Gauchos helped earn the Bruin ' s 8-7 win. Junior goalkeeper Brandon Brooks rushes to block a goal from the USC Trojan offense. Brooks ' s 12 saves prevented a USC victory with a final score of 6-4 in favor of UCLA. Sophomore driver Albert Garcia passes over the head of the Pacific Tiger opponent. Garcia scored two of UCLA ' s 15 goals over the Tigers, helping to clench this easy win for the Bruins. Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography 124 SPORTS hy Frin Sheffield Maying a Splash The only thing that the UCLA men ' s water polo team lacked when they began this season was experience. By the end of this season they had proved that they did not need experience to make things happen. For the last few years, the Bruin water polo team had been winning NCAA crowns with the same set of starting players. Following the graduation of six of the players last year, it seemed that this year was to be a rebuilding year. However, things are not always as they seem. With the help ol All- American goalkeeper Brandon Brooks and two-meter defender Matt Flesher, the men ' s team was not going to waste a year rebuilding. In addition to these two players, returning players Allonso Tucay and Jell Pflueger stepped up as starters this year. Because of the absence of a set staring group, the eight other returning players battled for playing time while coach Adam Krikorian determined who would become the starters. In addition to the established players, a set of freshmen showed the agility of youth. Their speed and ability were an asset to the team. Despite their so-called youth, the team ' s defense was extraordinary, more specifically the defense was its best in three years, proving that this team was certainly comparable to the teams of the past two years. According to Alfonso Tucay, " everyone down the line from the starters to the red shirt freshmen have made serious sacrifices to accomplish what we have done in ayear that was supposed to be labeled ' rebuilding ' . ' The Bruins secured a spot in the post season and performed wonderfully, missing the NCAA title by only three goals. They lost to Stanford with the score of 8-5 in the final game, dashing their dreams of a third straight title. Head Coach Adam Krikorian remarked following the game, " I am proud of how our guys battled back. " Despite the disappointment, however, the loss was certain to make them all the better next season, knowing they had the ability to win, but missed it by such a slight margin. Tucay remarked, " we have made vast improvements throughout the off-season and we proved to be serious contenders for the NCAA championship. " However, being ranked second in the nation was no small feat for the Bruins; rather it was an honor that they all were proud of. Along with their high ranking, the Bruins boasted five players on All-American teams. This young team was successful, determined, and guaranteed to only get better. Though they may have felt disappoint ed, these players never once regretted becoming a part of the Bruin waterpolo team. Tucay summarized this feeling nicely: " The journey I have had at UCLA has been amazing and I wouldn ' t trade it for anything. " A young team proves that experience isn ' t everything Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography MEN ' S WATER POLO 125 Women ' s Water Polo Oscar Alvarez Daily Bruin Rising out of the water, senior center defender Jenny Lamb attempts a block in the game against San Jose State. Lamb was named to the NCAA second-team All Tournament team last year. Using her quickness, junior center defender Robin Beauregard attempts to block a pass between her opponents. This Bruins won this match against San Jose State 10-3. 2001-2002 Women ' s Water Polo: Top Row: Kristyn Pulver. Mari Joyce, Eleanor Murphy, Head Coach Adam Krikorian, Assistant Coach Nicolle Payne, Student Trainer Jamie Hamamura, Robin Beauregard, Leah Wilson. Second Row: Courtney Quinn, Ashley Stachowski, Devon Mclntyre, Jaime Hipp, Grace Woods, Amber Stachowski. Third Row: Nicolette Grams, Natalie Golda, Jody Schmidt, Thalia Munro, Maureen Flanagan, Christel Smith. Bottom Row: Kelly Heuchan. Paloma Slezak, Jessica Lopez, Jenny Lamb. 126 SPORTS «! y team has Oscar Alvarez Daily Bruin pass wi (his Blocking a shot from San Jose State, junior set defense Devon Mclntyre eyes the opponent ' s every move. Junior goalkeeper Christel Smith waits to block the shot. Iped me to rsevere. bin k i B auregard fender Dscar Alvarez Daily Bruin d year Poising the ball against UC Irvine Anteaters. freshman playmaker Amber Stachowski looks for a clear shot. Stachowski made one of the 16 goals in the Bruins ' first game and win of the season. WOMEN ' S WATER POLO 127 Oscar Alvarez Daily Bruin Looking for an open teammate, sophomore Natalie Golda goes for an offensive play. Golda earned a gold medal with the US Junior National team in the off-season. Senior defender Jenny Lamb, number 4. retrieves the ball for the Bruins. Lamb was key on the UCLA defense, but also managed to contribute an offensive point against San Jose. Freshman playmaker Leah Wilson passes the ball under pressure. Wilson redshirted the 2001 season and began her first year in NCAA competition this season. 128 SPORTS Oscar Alvarez Daily Bruin hy Jadyn Nolan Water Wars With a second consecutive national title and the inaugural NCAA championship title under their belts, the UCLA Women ' s Water Polo team had the task of dominating the country with yet another sensational performance. A contributing tactor leading to not only the outcome ot the team ' s season was the leadership of returning players such as third year Ashlev Stachowski and fourth year Kelly Heuchan, both powerhouse centers for the Bruins. Heuchan s role as team captain provided leadership tor new plavers as she carried skills and experience from her previous years on the team. In the first game at the Stanford Invitational, her seniority proved useful, scoring two goals against UMASS and defeating them 14-2. Going into the championship game of the Stanford Invitational, the team was 4-0 overall. It was their loss to Stanford in the tinal match that facilitated players to work even harder and motivate each other. " I think our loss to Stanford was just more fuel for the competition we have with them, " remarked Natalie Golda, a second year undeclared student. Golda, also a center for the Bruins was described by Coach Adam Krikorian as an aggressive and talented outside shooter. Her depth and consistency showed in the UC Santa Barbara tournament where she scored three goals against Cal Baptist. The morale of the team was supported by the players ' commitment to each other as not just teammates but friends_as well. Many of the women live together as roommates, allowing for friendships outside of the sport to develop. According to Golda, in order to maintain unity and appreciation for the team, " we know what to leave what happens in practice in the water. We don ' t take anything out ot the pool. " Close-knit ties to one another transcended into support and encouragement during a season where injuries were prevalent. Krikorian says that one of the most challenging hurdles the team faces was surpassing injuries. Robin Beauregard, called one of the " best defenders in the world, " entered the 2001-2002 season after undergoing elbow surgery. Her comeback in the game against San Jose State was mostly due to the reassurance of her teammates. " They have helped me to persevere through obstacles that I would have never been able to do on my own, " said Beauregard, a third year psychobiology student who also played for the USA Olympic and Women ' s National teams. Junior Robin Beauregar safely returns the ball to her teammates against San Jose ' s defense. In this 10-3 win for the Bruins, Beauregard scored a hat trick. With an aggressive offense, these weren ' t your typical water babies Oscar Alvarez Daily Bruin WOMEN ' S WATER POLO 129 Rosette Gonzales I always lovH the games where we just came out and had fun, with little to no pressure.. " Cedric Bozeman Guard Freshman Senior Dan Gadzuric, center, slam dunks the basketball in a game against UC Riverside. Gadzuric decided last April to remain at UCLA for his senior year instead of entering the NBA Draft. 130 SPORTS Men ' s Basketb4l 2001-2002 Men ' s Basketball: Top Row: Gene Barnes. Jon Crispin, Rico Hines, Quinn Hawking. Ray Young. Billy Knight, Dijon Thompson. Jason Kapono, T.J. Cummings. Dan Gadzuric, John Hoffart. Matt Barnes. Josiah Johnson. Cedric Bozeman, Andre Patterson, Janou Rubin. Ryan Walcott. Edward Lin Rosette Gonzales Edward Lin Head Coach Steve Lavin shouts out to the referee for a bad call. Lavin has been coaching at UCLA for six seasons as Head Coach, and was Assistant Coach before that. Rico Hines slam dunks the ball in the hoop at the Washington game. Hines was a senior co-captain that played both positions guard and forward, after resting for a season last year. Senior forward Matt Bames dunks the ball at the Stanford game. Barnes was a key factor in the success of the UCLA fullcourt press as a front man. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 131 hy Vie Kapoor tently Inconsistent Shoot to Survive Daniel Wong Daily Bruin This year ' s men ' s basketball team showed terrific dedication both on and oH the court, as they strived to make up for the blistering defeats sullered early on. With losseWo Ball State— Pemperdine, and their cross-town rival, USC, things looked b fB o|ftil I J% i J Jn the season seeded fifth, n was unclear how long it would take fortne team to reach its prime potential. With three Ireshmen joining the ranks, veterans struggled to play while helping the rookies to adjust to the tempo ol a division one team. Two days after the egregious loss to unranked USC, the Bruins were forced to stagger onto the court of Pauley Pavilion in a last ditch efiort to salvage the pride of UCLA. The challenger was Kansas, seeded as the Number one team in the nation, no small task for even the best Jft £| S 5 ' aS ' 3UZzer marked the end of the fourth quarter, shocked Bruins stared at a scoreboard that read: 87-77, the Bruins had upset the top seeded team for the third year in a row! With the leadership of Kapono on the court and the steady progression ol Bozeman ' s talent, it was no wonder that this team was able to spring back from its earlier losses. Despite a surge of optimism in the men ' s basketball team, fans were reminded of the team ' s tendency to lose steam quickly. Despite the ever preset chance ot a momentous upset, UCLA lans went to great limits to cheerl pi§ [a e% ; fr% often booking expensive trips to away games. The sweet victories overUal and Stanford helped the team bounce back from an on again, off again game mode. Amidst the staggering suspension of Barnes due to a flagrant foul i n the Arizona State game, the younger players were forced to grow quickly, as sophomore forward TJ Cummings played hard to help defeat the Cardinals. After the 95-92 victory, he explained, " I had no other choice but to step up my game. I feel we grew as a team alter that game, and that made me feel good. " Overall the Bruins had a good season this past year, putting together a well- oiled machine, despite |l ' ,WV s ' Looking back at the beginning WfliSWaftfl Mhman guard Dijon Thompson remarked, " We may not have been the best of teams throughout the season, but a lot of us were inexperienced when we started. The experience we gained this year will help the underclassmen succeed for the rest ol their time at UCLA. " Attacking the Alabamba defense, junior forward Jason Kapono leans in as he drives the ball into the key. Kapono led the Bruins in the second half with 16 points to clinch the victory. Rosette Gonzales 132 SPORTS Rosette Gonzales 4 Hustling for the ball, senior center Dan Gadzuric, freshman forward Andre Patterson and fellow teammates Matt Barnes and Billy Knight, fight for the rebound against Georgeown. The Bruins struggled to win over their opponents, ranked number 20, in only the second game at home against a ranked team. a • mm Driving down the lane in the game against Washington University, senior guard Billy Knight evades the defense. Though the Baiins trailed in the first half in both games versus Washington. Knighfs 16 points helped the Bruins win in the end. Running the ball down the court, freshman guard Ryan Wilcott watches for the UCR defense. Though the Bruins struggled in this game, they still managed to win 65-50. Analyzing the Washington defense, freshman Cedric Bozeman runs a mental picture of the play. Bozeman was one of the top national high school players last season. I ? Nfr JTA $« ! r 4 t . fc Rosette Gonzales MEN ' S BASKETBALL The women ' s basketball team shoots for the best by Anny Vu 2001-2002 Women ' s Basketball Team: Top Row: Brittany Ringel, Krystle Johnson. Sissy Pickett, Shalada Allen. Second Row: Jalina Bradley, Brianna Winn, Natalie Jarrett, Michelle Greco, Stacy Robertson, Jamila Veasley, Gennifer Arranaga. Third Row: Whitney Jones. Natalie Nakase, Melissa Maurin. Taking it to the Hoop Freshman guard Brianna Winn dribbles her way to the hoop around her BYU opponent. The Bruins beat BYU 73-62 after scoring 47 points in the second half and coming from behind for the second game in a row. Keith Enriquez Daily Bruin Sprinting down the court in a tast break away from BYU ' s defense, last year ' s Pac-10 scoring leader Michelle Greco sent a sweet lay up swooshing through the net for yet another two points in the come from behind victory against the Cougars. Unfortunately, the win against Brigham Young was one ot the last games Ail-American guard Michelle Greco would play tor UCLA before her devastating announcement that she would sit out the remainder of the season due to medical reasons. Despite losing their top offensive player and arguably one of the hnest temale basketball talents in the nation, the Bruins welcomed back twelve letter winners and three freshmen newcomers to add size and experience to the roster. Stepping up to fill the void left by her two-year teammate, senior point guard Natalie Nakase has answered all questions raised about the deteriorating competitive level of the 2001-2002 team by increasing her offensive game and scoring over twenty points in multiple games. In addition to her offense, Natalie is ranked fifth in the Pac-10 for assists and steals from last season. " I thought that with Michelle this year, we were going to come out a lot stronger and the ratio of wins and losses would be switched from last season. But when we found out about her medical condition, we knew that the only thing that we could do as a team was step up. " Originally joined by junior forward and UCLA athletic standout Kxistee Porter who was second in the Pac-10 for rebounds, the Bruins also boasted a starting lineup with five veterans under the guidance of Kathy Olivier in her eighth year as the head coach and sixteenth year on the UCLA bench. However, Porter decided to leave the team in order to pursue her professional volleyball career in the middle of the season, rendering the Bruins without two of their strongest players. The blowout victories against Berkeley and Washington State without their leading scorer indicated that the women ' s basketball team was not ready to hang it all up and begin looking forward to next season. " I think our strength comes from our defense. I say this because everyone is active and we force teams into turnovers, " reflected senior Stacey Robertson. 134 SPORTS 22 ft 1% - ,. 21 CL 4 Junior guard Jalina Bradley looks for an open teammate. Bradley scored 1 1 points and a career high of 8 rebounds against Colorado, though UCLA lost 79-48. PiW E h Wk iter ShaJada Allen feels tha,, e of her opponent as she looks t. Allen scored 12 of the 18 points in the Brtiin ' s second half run. y j t Keith Enriqi » W ( tt I Senior guard Michelle Greco jumps up for the ball during the game against BYU. Greco ' s three-pointer at the first half buzzer became a Bruin rally that lead to a win. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 1 35 ■ i. . I Sophomore Naoko Watanabe competes in the 100m backstroke race against Arizona. Although the Bruins lost this meet, Watanabe took third in her race two days in a row. Senior Katie Younglove uses all her strength to make it to the end. The Bruins claimed first place at the 54th annual Husky Invitational, with Younglove placing in all three of the 100 fly, 200 fly and 500 free races. Senior Liz Ackerman executes a dive with perfect form. In the January Bruin Invitational at the Sunset Recreation Center, Ackerman placed 1 1 th on the one-meter board. Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography r» s r Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography ff- 1 1 AV La 3 _ 2001-2002 Women ' s Swim Team (in alphabetical order): Starr Airey, Tamara Bal, Beth Boehm, Lindsey Buck, LeAnne Cadag, Kellin Chatfield, Sarah Clark. Cathy Coler, Carolyn Conrad, Taylor Dahl, Elvira Fischer, Jenny Hall. Leslie Hovsepian, Lyndee Hovsepian, Stacy Kearney, Kristen Lewis, Jackie Lobdell, Julie Madden, Courtney Mayo, Emily Melina, Melissa Miller, Chelsea Murray, Jeannette Nieto, Jen Noddle. Sara Platzer, Kim Scarborough, Geraldine Schick, Erica Shugart, Lindsey Smart, Malin Svahnstrom, Erin Thomas. Kristen Tinney, Naoko Watanabe, Katie Winkelhaus, Brooke Winkler, Lindsay Wolf, Janet Worthington, Katie Younglove. Erin Zehtner. 2001-2002 Women ' s Dive Team : Liz Ackerman, Michelle Brown. Reaan Gosnell, Jennifer McNally, Heidi Prosser, Kasey Reinhard, Janune Strack. 36 SPORTS Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography The two teams make waves in their conference waters hy Sandra Partamian Swim and Diw UCLA had dozens ot athletic teams, among which the swim team with Head Coach Cyndi Gallagher, and the dive team, with Head Coach Tom Stebbins, held a worthy and deserving place. Each team participated in separate competitions, but during dual meets the two teams became one, and competed together, where points gained by the di ing team contributed to points earned by the swimming team. Alembers of the two teams traveled across the country to engage in competition with other schools. The swimmers and divers put in as much as 20 hours a week preparing lor these competitions. Their devotion to their sport paid oft, as was reflected in the promising results ol their meets during the season. " We train six days a week, including regular gym workouts and a weight lining program. It is intense, but the rewards and benefits are tremendous. It is tough balancing school, di ing, and fiiends, but I have learned how to be disciplined in staying on top ot things, " said Michelle Brown, a sophomore undeclared student and a veteran member ol the UCLA diving team, having returned to the squad lor a second year in a row. Leslie Hovsepian, a sophomore undeclared student and a member ot the swim team added, " Being able to be a part ot the swim team is a privilege. I look torward every day to interacting with my teammates and working on making myselt a better athlete. It ' s such a thrill to find out at the end ot a swim meet that ;ott Quintard ASUCLA Photography performance. " Leslie ' s event was the breaststroke, one of the swim team ' s strongest events this past season. The Bruins entered the season with a very strong backbone of nine seniors on the swim team, who proved to serve as role models for their fellow teammates as well as tor the younger swimmers. In addition to this experienced and talented group ot senior swimmers, a veteran divi ng squad and a group of promising newcomers aided in leading the teams from one victory to another. " It ' s exhilarating to touch the wall first, " remarked Erica Shugart ot the swim team, a third year Art History student. The swim and dive teams enjoyed a very successful year, preserving UCLAs tradition of outstanding athletic prowess among other schools with equally competitive sports programs. Sophomore Cathy Coler takes a breath while competing in the 200m breaststroke. Coler placed third overall in this race, helping the Bruins narrowly defeat the Pacific Tigers. Quintard ASUCLA Photography SWIMMING DIVING 137 The power- house team looks to defend their title ByAnny Vu 2002 Gymnastics Team: Back row: Carly Raab. Trishna Patel. Alyssa Beckerman, Jamie Williams. Middle row: Michelle Conway, Christie Tedmond, Valerie Velasco, Lindsey Dong, Natasha Desai, Christy Erickson. Front row: Onnie Willis. Jamie Dantzscher, Kristen Maloney. Malia Jones, Kristin Parker. Yvonne Tousek, Doni Thompson. K 1 k 4 L ll If ' ..W| SJfJ3 mfm Hi ' . . ■■■ iJ V Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography merican Women Sophomore Yvonne Tousek poses as the crowd watches her floor routine at the team ' s meet against Stanford. Tousek earned third place both on the floor and overall, with UCLA sweeping all three top spots. Mary Holscher Daily Bruin Back to back national championship titles in both the 2000 and 2001 season propelled the UCLA gymnastics squad into NCAA history last year. Under the direction ol tour-time national coach of the year Valerie Kondos Field, the Bruins became positioned as the premier program in collegiate gymnastics with three NCAA crowns and one runner-up hnish, hve Regional titles, and three Pac-10 championships in the last six years. Every UCLA gymnast who competed at the NCAA championships last year earned All-Amencan honors, and the team returned all but two athletes from last season. Among those returning from the back to back champions included defending NCAA all-around co-champion Onnie Willis from 2001, who was the hrst UCLA athlete to win the honor. NCAA bars champion Yvonne Tousek ■won the third uneven bars title lor the Bruins in the past tour years and US Olympians Jamie Dantzscher, Kristen Maloney and Alyssa Beckerman trom the Sydney games were also key standouts tor the year. Perfect ten performances, skyrocketing into the double digits this season, allowed Jamie Dantzscher to win her the honors of Pac-10 Gymnast ot the Week twice. The team ' s sweeps over other California schools and victories over the top ranked universities in the conference contributed to defending UCLA ' s collegiate gymnastics legacy. " Winning back to back championships was one ot the most exhilarating and exciting moments in my lite. Even though I knew I was not going to be an integral part ot both championships, I realized that the whole season was not only those tew days at NCAA ' s, " said senior Valerie Velasco. " The season was the journey toward those national meets that I was an integral part of. " The top-ranked UCLA gymnastics team captured its tenth Pac-10 team title at the conference championships where Onnie Willis won the all-around crown and Jamie Dantzscher was selected as the Pac-10 Gymnast of the Year. As the number one team in the nation and the defending champions, the Bruins hope to make it a back to back to back season with their third consecutive NCAA championship title.. 138 SPORTS 1 — JU o 2 - K J •. o I ' . " . ' • . ' • .- J W w ft ' 1 m . « • - ; r » 1 5 - « _ . « ft 5 V Freshman Michelle Conway shows off her skills on the balance beam. UCLA set a record score at this meet, winning their 1 1th consecutive title on their home turf. Sophomore Kristen Maloney demonstrates the skill that earned her UCLA ' s first ever 10 on the beam last year. Her score helped the Bruins win this meet at 198.35. r « I J 9 Showing off her strength and form, senior Valerie Velasco performs her routine on the uneven bars. Voted last year ' s most improved gymnast, Velas helped the Bruins sweep their Invitational meet in February. Mary Holschei, Daily BruTT Taking a moment to breathe, junior Onnie Willis strikes a pose on the balance beam. On the vault, Willis contributed two of the eight perfect " 10 ' s " earned by UCLA at their invitatinal. GYMNASTICS 139 Tyson Evans Daily Bruin " As captai .•■•. ' knew rec showed could wi Matt Ko Capt 4th y ' : E Junior Rich Nelson sets up a spike for senior outside hitter Matt Komer in one of his twenty kills against Long Beach State. As Senior captain, Komer assisted the team in reaching two NCAA finals. 140 SPORTS Men ' s VolleybA 2001-2002 Men ' s Volleyball Team: Front Row: Marketing Assistant Nancy Ishiki, David Russell. Matt Shubin, Sahael Almuallem, Adam Shrader, Matt Komer. Jimmy Sepulveda, Paul Johnson, Student Trainer Susan Fu. Middle Row: Gary Garrett. Jesse Deban, Chris Pena. Rich Nelson, Jonathan Acosta, Scott Morrow, Cameron Mount, Brenan Prahler. Back Row: Student Trainer Sahar Masoudi, Head Manager David Genders. Statistician Eric Daly. Volunteer Assistant Jeff Nygaard, Head Coach Al Scates, Assistant Coach Brian Rofer, Assistant Coach John Speraw, Manager Alex Park, Donovan Daughtry. Tyson Evans Daily Bruin | Sophomore quick hitter Chris Pena reaches back after hurling another spike at rival BYU. UCLA came back with a vengence to beat the Cougars after losing to them in the NCAA Championships the year before. Rich Nelson, Chris Pena, and Matt Komer work together to block against Long Beach State. The Bruins, ranked number one, beat Long Beach in 77 minutes with a score of 3-0. Junior quick hitter Scott Morrow prepares to make a hit against Stanford. With ten block assists. Morrow helped the Bruins beat No. 6 Santa Barbara in four games at Pauley Pavilion. MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 141 hy Matt Parsons Ping Net Worth Men ' s Volleyball spikes the competition off the court Tyson Evans Daily Bruin In comes the serve! A strong dig by Cameron Mount reels the ball to Rich Nelson. Nelson sets a beautiful pass to the outside. Raking up yet another kill tor the season, Matt Komer extends his arm and slams it over the net. Sound familiar? That ' s probably because this scene was the most consistent depiction of the U fy njs frl l ujp ajp a s they stormed through their season droppingPeawJBttW lewUT IMnBe JW aH6F)ump servei s ace. Enthusiastic and ready to win, the number one ranked squad was looking forward to revenge against BYU who had stolen the NCAA title away from them the year before. However, Coach AJ Scates did not let the past affect their 2002 goals. " My expectations are the same every year and that ' s to win. " One of the most decorated coaches in UCLA history, Coach Scates has led the Bruins to eighteen NCAA championships in the last 40 years. " He is simply the best there is. That ' s whal n.ilr i j»« ' lmMLt " k ' lit W ' - ' M B ' JT ' ' 11 tells you you ' re doing something wroBgJGti WvAvfltmBvoWaK. MB ■yoBwiange it you will succeed, " explained third year outside hitter, Cameron Mount. " Even though there are high expectations, I think it ' s more comforting to know that he ' s in your corner. " Dominating almost every court they stepped foot on, UCLA traveled all over, taking the Kilgour Cup at USC, overcoming past Olympians and professional players in UCLA ' s alumni match, and of course winning the Outrigger ' s Hotels Invitational in Honolulu. One of the most rewardingvictories finally came when UCLA beat BYU in the first game •■ iJ n«fc JPw ' tf l F ' W B ' fr ' ' " ' - ' from the year before, the squH mffdf oW nTl ii " vo hPt™iey Wmild not lose twice in a row. One leading cause of the team ' s success was the leadership and skill of senior captain Matt Komer. " As captain I knew our record showed we could win, but it ' s because we ' re a family they made being captain easy. " Their placement eventually became cemented as they swept teams like Lewis University, UCSB, and Long Beach State. For the Men ' s Volleyball team, competition was tough. To keep up with the best, one must literally be on the ball. But despite the pressure of the school ' s past success, the Bruins managed once again to keep up with tradition. It you ask any team member they will agree that their ambition for the sport and pride tor their school have been the two overlapping factors which have continued to keep UCLA both at the top of their game as well as the charts. Junior outside hitter Cameron Mount jumps to spike the hall over the net in the game against Pepperdine. With 21 kills, nine digs, and two blocks. Mount ' s power helped the Bruins win this match. 142 SPORTS Edward Lin 4 Junior outside hitter Matt Komer spikes the ball at his Long Beach State opponent, who makes the jump to block. Komer lead the Bruins ' win at Pauley with 20 kills and eight block assists. ■ • H Junior quick hitter Scott Morrow waits for the ball to return after the block. The 49ers were held to a very low hitting percentage in this game, demonstrating the Bruin strength offensively and defensively. Freshman outside hitter Brennan Prahler, sophomore quick hitter Chris Pena, and senior outside hitter Matt Komer jump in unison to block the hit from USC. The Bruins defeated the Trojans 3-0 in the 25th Annual Kilgour Cup at Pauley Pavillion. The opposing 49ers watch helplessly as sophomore outside hitter Parker Smith spikes the ball over their heads. In this MPSF opener game, the Bruins proved victorious with a 3-0 win. yson Evans Daily Bruin jm ' A A . [ ■■ 1,5 ' - fiB ' ftZTI IMA £ imm mm IfiSS fc 1 A-MUtr-LJS- 2F M J 71 tti t y ' Irs " 14-1 flfi 1 1 - t 4W4-J k» " , Tvs on Evans DaiK BA -1 v j v - " ■ _ r n? ttk ' ' M Tyson Evans Daily Bruin MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 143 Roselte Gonzales • • ■» +444- -i • " -« •♦•»»♦..».. one mat 5H»::-::::Hi? ms; •»••♦•••• • ::::::: :::::•• o •••• " )•■«■■ ■■«■••■ •■ k« ' ••••■! totaled ovei i% career kills and fi mc 1000 career Ashley B Outside Hitter m First year Heather Cullen sends the volleyball across the net. Cullen ' s speed was a great asset to UCLA because she defended the team playing the middle blocker position. fafc 144 SPORTS Women ' s Volleyball i. 2001-2002 Women ' s Volleyball: Top Row: Angela Eckmier, Heather Cullen. Brynn Murphy, Lauren Fendrick. Kristee Porter, Brittany Ringel, Student Trainer Sierra Calloway. Second Row: Assistant Coach Dave Fleming, Volunteer Assistant Coach Daryl Kapis, Regan Beam, Ashley Bowles, Cira Wright, Lauren Hogan, Stacey Lee, Athletic Trainer Anne Lindley, Head Coach Andy Banachowski. Front Row: Trainer Stephanie Tracy, Erika Selsor, Sabreen Wilkes. Marissa Borelli. Krystal McFarland. Natalie Ray, Chrissie Zartman, Assistant Coach Kim Jaad. Daniel Wong Daily Bruin Daniel Wong Daily Bruin Rosette Gonzales Freshman Chrissie Zartman preps behind senior outside hitter setter Ashley Bowles. In this game against Cal. Bowles played well with 13 kills and seven straight points for the 30-21 win. Senior Kristee Porter looks over the net after diving to block an ace. Porter was reinstated on November 21st with the ability to play and helped the Bruins win the first NCAA game versus Penn State with 1 7 kills. Sophomore Stacey Lee preps for the return as teammate Ashley Bowles tries to hit an ace. Lee is a solid back row player and started most games this year. WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 145 by Erin Sheffield Triumph over Defeat The Bruins have a great season despite obstacles off the court H 1» r Despite mid-season troubles, the women ' s volleyball team pulled ott another successful season hnishmg the regular season with an 18-8 record and a 12-6 Pac-10 record, numbers that were good enough for a fourth place Finish in the league. One of the troubles was the suspension of All-American Kristee Porter, who was suspended by UCLA on October 19 in order to investigate a possible NCAA violation. There was a possibility that Porter had received " extra benefits " from a friend with whom she briefly lived. This person, however, was not an agent. Nevertheless, NCAA suspended Porter for 50% of the season; by the time they made this announcement, however, she had already missed over half the season, so she was reinstated immediately on November 21. She was reinstated ]ust in time for post season play. Despite the media attention on Porter, a number of players shined in their own right earning numerous awards for their outstanding playing ability. Seniors Ashley Bowles and Enka Selsor were named All- Pac-10 for the fourth and third times, respectively. Bowles commented that, " My greatest accomplishment was probably the fact that I was a tour year starter on the UCLA team. I ' m proud that I have never missed one match of my UCLA career and that in the course of my career I totaled over 1000 career kills and 1000 career digs. " With a final season record of 21-9, the Bruins attended their third consecutive NCAA playoffs. However, they could not stand up to the undefeated Long Beach with a 31-0 record. The games started off well, but according to head coach Andy Banachowski, " We lost our momentum and had some streaky plays. " The three games resulted in scores of 30-25, 30-28, and 30-21. However, with so many UCLA players earning individual honors this year, the team remained confident that they would continue to improve to win the title soon. Junior Lauren Fendrick was one of these outstanding players, becoming the fourth Bruin in women ' s volleyball to be named to an NCAA All- Amencan team. " I ' m pleased with the effort of the team, " said Banachowski, noting that overall the Bruins had a successful season with many wins earned. The Bruin offense watches intently as they jump to spike. With a number of AIl-Pac-10 players, the Bruins bragged of a strong offensive and defensive game. Rosette Gonzales Rosette Gonzales 146 SPORTS Daniel Wong Daily Bruin 1 5 „ " i Senior setter Erika Selsor leaps up to set the ball as freshman middle blocker Brynn Murphy gets ready to help out. Selsor has been UCLA ' s starting setter since she joined the team her freshman year. Senior Ashley Bowles makes just one of her 15 kills of the night against Oregon State. In the Bruins ' last game at home before NCAA playoffs. Bowles helped achieve a 3-0 win for the twelth ranked team. Senior setter Erika Selsor and junior middle blocker Angela Eckmier prepare to block as USC slams the ball over the net. Eckmier was considered to be the physically strongest player on the roster, even after missing the entire 2000 season due to a torn ACL. Junior Lauren Fendrick attempts to out- maneuver her USC opponents with a high- powered hit. Though the Bruins lost. Fendrick still made an admirable 20 kills and seven digs. WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 147 by Gina Turpel RsfQvig to Victory Track and field sweep the competition, continuing their tradition of excellence Scott Qumtard ASUCLA Photography Track and Field was both a collaborative and an individual sport. UCLA made a tradition out of successfully training some of the most Finely tuned athletes in the nation. Under the example ot high caliber performers, the team became stronger. This year was no exception. The women ' s team placed in the top three at NCAA Outdoor Track seven times out ol the eiMiLve r -i he coach Jeannette Bolden has been in charge. Under Bolden ' s d ii ec I nl.U I ■ ' ■■J ' ' ' " ll,s saw six straight Pacihc-10 Conference championships. 1 nis year the women trained lor nothing less. This season had a strong senior class with spotlights on Bruin athletes like Tracy O ' Hara (pole vault), Ysanne Williams (mid distance, 400m), Heather Sickler (pole vault), Darnesha Griffith (high jump), and Bumni Ogunleye (400m, jumps, relays). Bolden remarked, " All have earned NCAA AJl-American honors and competed at the highest level, both internationally and collegiatelly- hey willbe our leaders. " Tracy O ' Hara, a nationally ranked women 3 pole-vaultei ' - ' ■• ' | | ' | Bruin captains for the 2002 season, as was Ysanne Williams, a three time All-Amencan winner, who has participated in NCAA Outdoors twice and has clocked a 2.05.23 minute 800 meter all time best. Another standout was Heather Sickler, a pole-vaulter with a height achievement of 133.50 who earned All-American honors in the NCAA indoor meet. High jumper Darnesha Griffith earned Ail-American honors in NCAA indoor track with personal bests of 60.75 and a 401. 5 triple jump. Multi-talented Bumni O ' gunleve was competitive in both spnn ndiumns Shjirai Ae first leg of the 400-meter relay and was a Pac-10 qualiFier in th ifl n r O Q eter. She also earned indoor track All- Amencan honors. The womens track team not only had talent, it had experienced talent. The men ' s team had a younger talent base to draw from this season. Head coach Venegas mentioned athletes like fourth year Scott Moser (throws), third year Kyle Erickson (400m hurdles), second year Dan Ames (throws), and second year Yoo Kim (pole vault) when asked about the talent of his team. Throughout the season, Scott Moser developed into one of the top throwers in the US. He earned All-Amencan honors twice and proved to be talented in all throwing events. At the Pac-10 meet in 2001 he threw a 206.8, the third Lest throw in UCLA history. He was competitive in the shot put atB 6Bff fca»lJmMj the hammer throw with a 198 ' 7. Moser was one orthe tn-captains this season. UCLA ' s head men ' s track Field coach, Art Venegas was named the 2002 MPSF Men ' s Coach of the Year. Venegas has been with the UCLA track and field program tor 21 years, this was his third year as head coach of the men ' s team. This year both mens and women ' s teams looked forward to the outdoor season with the USC meet at home this year on May 4, the Pac-10 meet May 1 1-19 in Pullman, and NCAA Championships in Baton Rouge beginning May 29. Warren Rogers and Michael Lipscomb compete in the 800m at the Northern Arizona Invitational meet. The Bruins were paced by Lipscomb who took second place. 148 SPORTS A ' hig nette Bolden en ' s iristine Atkins soars over the in Flasstaff. With the season running throu ummcr. the Lady Btiii a third indoor championship. Scott Quir d Coach TRACK AND FIELD 149 " To succeed in baseball one Tyson Evans Daily Bruin needs a right frame w S mind. Billy Susdor Outfiel • I t-J! Freshm 1 . 150 SPORTS Getting ready for the pitch, junior pitcher Doug Silva eyes home plate and winds up. Silva allowed just one unearned run in the first five innings against the LMU Lions, but the game ended up closer than expected after two more pitchers came in during the sixth inning. Bruin Baseball 2001-2002 Baseball Team: Top Row: Josh Arhart. Kevin Jerkens. Kyle Mowery. Brandon Averill. Nick Lyon, Wade Clark, Wes Whisler, David Johnson. Brian Beck. Chris Cordeiro, Adam Berry. Ryan McCarthy. Chris Denove. Second Row: Asst. Coach Vince Beringhele, Vol. Asst. Coach Jason Green. Asst. Coach Gary Adcock. Mike Kunes. Ben Francisco. Christian Lewis. Mike Davern. Casey Janssen. Warren Trott. Undergrad. Asst. Coach Khelyn Smith, Head Coach Gary Adams. Third Row: Doug Silva, Chris Jensen, Ryan Rasmussen, Rashad Parker, Matt Thayer, Preston Griffin. Casey Grzecka. Matt Sharp. Jeff Abney. Bottom Row: Manager Carlo Davia. Dan Reid, Kyle Wilson, Mike Castillo, Manager Russ Odono, Chad Concolino, Billy Susdorf, Kevin Conlin, Manager Austin Bryant. Sliding into second base, junior outfielder Ben Francisco slides to beat the opponents second baseman. Later in the game, Francisco scored a solo home run aaainst the LMU Lions. Conce ntrating on the ball movement, freshman infielder Ryan McCarthy positions himself to catch the pop fly and makes an out. Teammates left fielder Adam Berry and center fielder Matt Thayer run for backup. Building momentum in his form, freshman David Johnson gets ready to throw the pitch in the Bruins ' second match against LMU. UCLA won with a close 10-9. BASEBALL 151 hy Matt Parsons " Ejce Me Out to the Bell Geme Experience and youth combine to form a strong team Tyson Evans Daily Bruin Persistence w the name of the game this year tor the UCLA Baseball team as the tireless groufBp fiBhiBBbal] with some ol the l ' AC-10 ' s fiercest competitors. Although their recorarnay mive shown a tew hits and misses, their devotion and tocus was more solid than a line drive hit to left held. Keeping their goals high and attitudes higher, the commitment displayed both by the players and the coaches remained charged as they finished out their season. Led by upperclassmen such as Adam Berry, Josh Arhart, Casey Grzecka, and Casey Janssen, the team truly pulled together as they helped introduce nine treshmen to college baseball. I he older g iiJjil Jwn e L% % I ' ■ ' " " ' - x ' ■ ' " pitcher Daniel Reid, " they really took us Biojrjpir m£ Q M m ■ us the ropes. " Each ot the players demonstrated they could hold their own, showing a lot ot promise for the years to come. Head Coach, Gary Adams, was confident that one day they would be the future that continued the success that had become a tradition in UCLA baseball. Coach Adams was able to hold the team together as one cohesive body, motivating them to come back trom a slow start in the pre-season. One turning point that littecWhe spirits ot manyplayers came in early March when the squad theiMt»- » y ' rH 11 ? ' ' ' f ' ll BWnosI satisfying victories for me were the two over TuTane, commented third year outfielder Ben Francisco, " It ' s awesome because they are a top ten team and we won a series over them on their own turf " Thanks to strong pitching and hard hitting, the group was also able to take various series against schools such as Hawan-Hilo, Loyola Marymount, Gonzaga, and Florida Atlantic. Although there were a tew disappointing losses during the year, the Bruins still managed to bat more hits, steal more bases, and perform less errors than those they lost to. Thanks to the continuous tlow ot homeruns by Adam Berry and the cheetah-pacedspeed ojj_Ben F fcnc isco, the team continued to pi rse er JXr gBlt»nKCrBl m order to succeed in college baseball you must have the right trame ot mind. You have to have an approach in everything you do and you must maintain that approach the entire time, " advised first year outfielder Billy Susdort. As the squad continued to compete, they eventually learned to work out the kinks and played together as a team. Third year pitcher, Mike Kunes remembered, " It was a learning experience. Our attitudes were always high on and ott the held, but it wasn ' t until everyone got involved that our work actually paid ott. " Freshman Kevin Conlin sprints to first base after making a single. Conlin eventually walked in the fourth inning to send the sixth Bruin home for the day against LMU. 152 SPORTS Tyson Evans Daily Bruin Wes Whisler brings his powerful swing to the field against Loyola Marymount. Whisler hit a home run to bring in three men early in the game. — -- ■ U Freshman Ryan McCarthy makes a smooth catch to get this Loyola player out. McCarthy stole second base and eventually scored in the win over Loyola Marymount. Pitcher Doug Silva and catcher Casey Grzecka take a moment to regroup during the Bruin loss to USC. After scoring ten runs in the second inning, the Trojans swept UCLA 26-4 and won all three games of the series. Sophomore utility Casey Janssen looks to score during his first start of the season. In the Bruin win agains Gonzaga. Janssen allowed two earned runs in five innings, striking out four opposing batters. V Tv$ Evans paily B Tyson Evans Daily Bi BASEBALL 153 Softball Senior pitcher Amanda Freed throws a fastball to her Purdue opponent. The Bruins had a 3-0 win with Freed pitching five perfect and six no-hit innings. Senior catcher Stacey Nuveman signals the outfield to throw and make an out. Nuveman earned a gold medal for the 2000 US Olympic team as their starting catcher. 2001-2002 Softball Team: Front Row: Julie Hoshizaki. Amanda Simpson. Erin Rahn. Monique Mejia, Crissy Buck. Middle Row: Stacey Nuveman, Natasha Watley, Casey Hiraiwa, Toria Auelua, Allison Chislock, Keira Goerl. Back Row: Assistant Coach Kelly Inouye-Perez. Volunteer Assistant Coach Lisa Fernandez, Nicole Sandberg, Tairia Minis. Amanda Freed, Claire Sua. Stephanie Ramos, Assistant Coach Gina Vecchione, Head Coach Sue Enquist. 154 SPORTS Nicole Miller Daily Brum NuveiM . US Olympic I Sophomore outfielder Stephanie Ramos hits a single to assist in UCLA ' s double-header victory over UC Riverside. On the same day. the Bruins took the top spot in the USA Today NFCA Coach ' s poll. HI here are a lot of ople on the te im with tional team pirations. " Stacey Nuveman r - 1 — » J r ' • i v. V 1 Micole Miller Daily Bruin -- Catcher urth Year Junior shortstop Natasha Watley makes a break for third. The Bruins won this game against San Diego with a shutout of 8-0, a single by Watley ending the game in victory. SOFTBALL I 1 55 Nicole Miller Daily Bruin Edward Lin Sophomore pitcher Keira Goerl hits a single against Florida. The week of this game, March 5- 10, Goerl was names Pac-10 pitcher of the week. Senior outfielder Erin Rahn connects with UC Riverside ' s pitch. The Bruins won both games againt Riverside with scores of 6-0 and 14-0. Freshman first-base and outfielder Allison Chislock keeps an eye on the opposing pitcher. In her first year on the team, Chislock has proven a valuable asset both offensively and defensively. 156 SPORTS Nicole Miller Daily Bruin I hy Nancy Walker Hardcore Softball Solid and balanced were the two words that described the UCLA Softball team the best this season. As an unanimously ranked number one team by the USA Today National Fastpitch Coaches Association (Division I), the Bruins had a lot to live up lo, and once again, they upheld the high expectations by winding up another great season on top. Already stMkedwith experience, with 14 out of the 16 players on the roster horn the 2001 season, the Bruin squad was comprised ot talented athletes. The team was led by senior tenure, including players such as senior pitcher Amanda Freed and catcher Stacey Nuveman. Seniors Cnssy Buck and Erin Rahn anchored the Bruin outheld, bringing versatility and speed in the grass. Great results did not come jvithout etlort trom the players. The team committed a lot ol time and effort, not only during the season, but in pre-season conditioning as well, in order to achieve the good " health needecT to attain successful numbers. " I admire them because they are motivated. When you are talented, you take on a responsibility, and I appreciate that they are a committed team, " said Head Coach Sue Enquist. Enquist, in her 27th year at UCLA, completed her 14th campaign this year. The Bruins ' offensive play showed continual strength throughout the season. " I ' m really proud of how we have offensively produced this season. It ' s exciting to be part of a t£ jwvukk great production through the batting order, " said Enquist. Resilier 1rtoIs8 I Be j bjective for the players. " The players bounce back quickly after loss. I really enjoy working with the team, " said Enquist. Although the stats did not show it, consistency proved to be a tough battle for the defensive play. " Our weakness is definitely the inconsistency. It was a real test to see how everything would come together in the end, " said third year shortstop Natasha Watley. As a top-ranked team, many players looked beyond the UCLA Easton Stadium for their future sottball careers. " There arM lq afroeople on the team with national team aspiration, looking like they have a really good shot for 2004 Olympics so that ' s always exciting beyond UCLA Softball to make that transition to USA Softball, " said Nuveman, a two-time Pac-10 Player ot the Year and 2000 Olympic gold medallist. " So hopefully, in 2004, there will be another crowd of Bruins on the softball team. " Sophomore outfielder Stephanie Ramos leads off, ready to run into home plate. In this Bruin win against Texas A M. Ramos scored her first home-run of the year as well. Nicole Miller Daily Bruin The Bruins hit their opponents with a mix of power and skill SOFTBALL 157 Junior Jean-Julien Rojer follows through a two-handed backhand with ease. Along with partner, sophomore Marcin Matkowski, the pair was among the top doubles teams in the Sophomore Tobias Clemens uses his skill to quckly react and return the high-speed, top spin ball. Clemens won his singles match against the Pepperdine Waves, helping UCLA earn a 5-2 victory. After falling in doubles to SDSU, Tobias Clemens swings to get an accurate return. Clemens, ranked No. 19 in the nation, later came back to win his singles match, leading the Bruin victory of 5-2. 2001-2002 Men ' s Tennis Team: Top Row: Nick Kreiss, Student Trainer Sharon Kim, Assistant Coach Zach Miller, Team Manager Grant Chen, Danny Conway. Middle Row: Ryan McNaughton, Marcin Matkowski, Tobias Clemens, Rodrigo Grilli, Alberto Francis. Bottom Row: Derrick Nguyen, Lassi Ketola. Eifan Djahangiri, Jean-Julien Rojer. Bridget O ' Brein Daily Bruin £-VJ J I -C- J . Z Jj Imps cor " — Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography 1 58 SPORTS Bridget O ' Brein Daily Bruin Bridget O ' Brein Daily Bruin The team faces the challenge of having " too much talent " by Vic Kapoor Net-Worthy When thinking of their sports program, most Bruins envisioned the superb UCLA football team playing at the Rose Bowl or the basketball team crushing all opposition. With so many stellar athletes on campus, it was no wonder that the highly successful men ' s tennis team was left out of the spotlight. Second only to the gymnastics team tor bringing home NCAA championships, the men ' s tennis team, led by Head Coach Billy Martin had high aspirations for this year ' s season. Seeded fifth in the pre-season, the Bruins surged on, led by Captain Erfan Djhangiri. Successfully moving forward early in the season, the team flowed into each game, quickly defeating UCSB and UCI. With the first few games of the season out of the way and the Bruins ranked third, they entered the National Indoors Championship in Louisville, where they once again had the opportunity to pulverize the competition. All in all, the team had a nearly flawless season, as they rose to the top and were determined to stay there. Despite injuries that kept some players on the sideline, the team collectively stepped up to confront new challenges. " It ' s really tough playing against people you are friends with. You want to win and yet you feel bad after every point, remarked captain and Swiss native Erfan Djhangiri. " In response to the challenges that awaited the team. Coach Martin explained, " the season was tough because we were contending against five or six schools that all had solid teams, the tricky part was defeating them all. I was especially happy about the performance by newcomer Rodrigo Grilli. He has been playing great and has helped this team move towards its goal of another NCAA title. " Tennis was unique from other college sports in that it involved a collaborative effort, yet positions were constantly changed, as the top six spots were often rotated during the season. " It ' s a coach ' s dream to have the problem of too much talent on the team. It was tough giving each player enough time, but it was much better having eight talented players to fill six spots than not having enough talent to fill the ranks, " explained Martin. The incredible talent on the UCLA bench not only made Coach Martin ' s job difficult, but also left many opponents frustrated by the large margins of Bruin victories that never seemed to end. Freshman Alberto Francis follows through on his return against SDSU. Francis easily defeated his opponent in the match with a straight set win. Bridget O ' Brein Daily Bruin MEN ' S TENNIS 159 The Bruins swing away to dominate the LATC and beyond hy Sandra A Partamian Bridget O ' Brien Daily Bruin Strength in Unity Freshman Anya Loncaric anxiously eyes the ball as her opponent prepares to serve. Loncaric continues her tennis career at UCLA after a successful career in Canada. Bridget O ' Brien Daily Bruin This year, women ' s tennis at UCLA proved to have a very successful season, not simply because of the multitude ol talented players on the team and the guidance of head coach Stella Sampras, but also because of the strong sense of friendship and unity among team members. Petya Marinova, a fourth year sociology student and a veteran team member, believed unity to be a very important team strength. She acknowledged its role in encouraging all the girls to play their best, stating that " this year ' s been really fun because I get along with all the girls. When we all get along, you fight more for the team. " Two games this season that really stood out for the Bruins were the USC game they played away from home and the game against Arizona State University ' at the LATC. Against ASU, the Bruins got off to a not so satisfying start, losing two out ol the first three doubles matches, and thus the doubles point, which went to the Arizona Sun Devils. However, they recovered by doing very well in the singles portion ol the tournament. The Bruins won four out of six matches, and in turn secured a well-deserved win against the Sun Devils with a final score of 4-3. Teammate Sarah Walker, a third year sociology student, agreed with Petya in saying that both the USC and Arizona games were highlights ol their season. " We beat SC at SC. That was awesome. It was so close. It came down to a couple matches, " she said. Beating Arizona State was also memorable in Sarah ' s opinion, because, as she said, " they ' re ranked higher than us. " Second year player Lauren Fisher referred to her experience on the team as " amazing. " She also confirmed the reality of unity among the team members by remarking, " Our team is so unified. We have... a lot of support within the team. " Clearly, the women ' s tennis team understood the true meaning ot teamwork and used it to their utmost advantage. It showed in their high level of play and ultimately in the impressive results ot their matches. 160 SPORTS Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography ; " V 1 aaaa Hi ■ • WL m R; LQSANGi U-ESTj =NNJi CEN iff i T (Straus S M til 1 n - • ■ • ■ « • » Wm Stadld Junior Sara Walker, a 2002 ITA Player of the Year candidate, aims to beat her Irvine opponent. Walke r quickly won her two matches 6-0, assisting the Bruins with their 6-1 victory. Senior Pelya Marinova awaits a serve from USC. In the No. 3 singles position against the Trojans, Marinova helped the Bruins sweep the top three positions and win the match 5-2. 2001-2002 Women ' s Tennis Team: Back Row: Petya Marinova, Assistant Coach Jon Reeves, Head Coach Stella Sampras, Volunteer Assistant Coach Bill Zaima, Leslie Robinson, Megan Bradley. Front Row: Catherine Hawley, Sara Walker, Sarah Gregg, Mariko Fritz-Krockow, Anya Loncaric, Lauren Fisher. -iSJll ) Bridget O ' Brien Daily Bruin Freshman Megan Bradley prepares to slam the ball to her LMU opponent. In the season ' s opening game against LMU, Bradley won 6-1 and 6-2 in the No. 1 position WOMEN ' S TENNIS 161 " With some more swings in competition, can do some damage. " Brad She rtf r w . . Head Coa : WB k raSSE ■ ' ijSSjj ' it . 162 SPORTS ough with the shot. . maintains perfect ■.■rrick reached an even par of 7 ! at i ;r Collegiate Classic, hel win the tournament by two sho Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography 2001-2002 Men ' s Golf Team: Top Row: Travis Johnson, Assistant Coach Ryan Goble. Head Coach Brad Sherfy. John Merrick, Steve Conway. Middle Row: Parker McLachlin. John Poucher. Breene Murphy. Roy Moon. Bottom Row: Steve Jones. Doug Batty. Sang-Eun Ji. Swingers on Men ' s Golf hits hard and drives straight in the fairway hy Nanny Walker Not only did the members of the UCLA Men ' s Golf team face opponents in the tournaments, but the players also endured tough competition within the team as they rivaled for every spot on the ladder. " This will be the most competitive team I ' ve had at UCLA, " said head coach Brad Sherfy. " They are talented players with good attitudes. They are definitely a ball-striking team. " With three established returners, two key lettermen, and three talented newcomers, the team boasted many top ten finishes in their competition this season. Golfers swung into season with Gerogia Tech ' s Carpet Capital Invitational, placing 15th with sophomore Steve Conway finishing as the team high scorer. Next, the Bruins headed to Pacific Invitational, placing fifth, with fourth-year Parker McLachlin leading the team with an individual score of 218. McLachlin, who tied for 16th place at the 2001 NCAA Championships, was the key source of experience as the only senior on the team. " Parker is definitely an important piece to the puzzle to our team, " said Sherry. Second year John Merrick rose to the top as the most productive player at one point, as he recorded three top ten finishes in the next tournaments, lour rounds under 70, and a scoring average ot 73.3. The Bruins got a glimpse ot the future when hrst year John Poucher led the team to an eighth place finish at the John A. Burns invitational in Hawaii with a score of 879, 15 over par. Poucher tied for 18th place, and recorded his first collegiate top 20 finish. The relatively young team worked to improve the execution of their games in the tournaments. " I think our weakness was that we played really well during practice, but in the tournaments, sometimes it didn ' t show, " said junior Sang-Eun Ji, a second-year letterman. All in all, the Bruins worked on gaining much needed experience. " This year was a bit of a learning year. We are a young team, but we have a lot of talent, and in a matter of time, it will show, " said McLachlin. This was head coach Brad Sherry ' s seventh lull season. There was nothing but excitement headed lor Sherfy as he looked forward to an outstanding lineup for next year. " The future looks dynamite. Our weakness was lack of experience. We ' re a young team, but with some more swings in competition, we can do some damage. We ' re looking to get very strong next year on. " MEN ' S GOLF 163 Competition within the team enhances competion together by Sandra Partamian Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography 2001-2002 Women ' s Golf Team: Top Row: Assistant Coach Amanda Carmichael, Yvonne Choe. Melissa Martin, Vivan Phosomran, Krystal Shearer, Head Coach Carrie Leary. Middle Row: Bridget Dwyer, Gina Umeck, Alicia Urn. Bottom Row: Saki Uechi. Charlotte Mayaorkas, Johaha Anderson, Kristin Thompson. Time 164 Although consisting of predominantly young 25. " It was also memorable because on the final day players, this year ' s women ' s golf team was we shot a team score of 287, which is one under par nevertheless greatly talented a well as competitive in as a team, " said Alicia. At Stanford, the par for the spirit. Notably, the fti f w£ becH T the l » s 288, and the Bruins shot 287, a depth. " Unlike other teams in college golf any one of considerable achievement because as Alicia our ten players can be a viable part of our traveling explained, " It is very difficult for a team to shoot team of five, " remarked veteran team player Alicia under 288. Usually a team shoots in the 2 l )0 ' s. It takes I in, i fifth-yeai economics student at UCLA. a collective ProrWcr srrooPrn™ h™ Irol J According to head coach Carrie Leary, " such an In summing up her UCLA golf experience, Alicia opportunity for the team members was important Um had only positive remarks to make. " I feel very because it makes them more com peti frj aypng eacH Wnored that I have had the chance to be part of the other. We have 10 players that have all travelewP his UCLA golf tradition. Golf is a very individual sport year. " This fact was indeed something to be proud of. and this is the only time I ' ve had to work with my This past year, one tournament that stood out peers towards a common goal. Through the team and among othe« in Alicia ' s mind and was recalled as competitions, I ' ve made great friends and met memorabl K i ' l (y J l-ewl M well was the wonderful p.-oplc Irom all over the world. 1 In- has Stanford Pepsi Invitational, whJWr took place on been a once in a lifetime opportunity that I will never October 19-21, 2001. This was the first time that four forget. " out of the five players at the event finished in the top SPORTS l -i I col, " Unlike other teams, any of r. ■ " " our players can be part of Senior Alicia Um watches her swing during the Stanford Pepsi Invitational, where she scored her career best of 69 at 3 under par. The Bruins finished 5th wkh a score of 276, and Um took 1 1th overall. Al cia Um Year WOMEN ' S GOLF 165 Surrounded by the early morning fog, the Bruins practice in Marina del Rey. As their " ' home turf, " Marina del Rey served as a proving ground for this new NCAA sport, where the first varsity match ended in a win. Women ' s rowing pushes to cut their time at the Head of the Marina challenge in Marina del Rey. Out of 21 teams, the Bruins placed 4th, with JV and novice teams also performing well. Two Bruin rowers concentrate on practicing at one of the team ' s daily early-mornin practices. Because of their persistance, the Bruins claimed victory in the meet against Long Beach State in both Novice and Varsity. 2001-2001 Women ' s Rowing Team: Back row: Amy Fuller, Jaime Goodrich, Stefanie Kostich, Heather McCluskey, Jessica Rogers, Michelle Adams, Lindsey Wells, Cassandra Guess, Katrina Craig, Whitney Smith. Monica Grova, name, name, Aimee Chen, Coach Guillermo Lemus. Middle row: Kathy Kennedy, Desiree Seeman, Katie Larivey. Jennifer Carey-Ruiz, Amy Lidell, Claire Weatherford, Jamila Hammad, Sarina Cox, Kristina Tritsch, Kelli Baker, Natalie Gillian. Front row: Irene Condella, Dawn Regan, Brooke Jordan, Jennifer Mitamura, Kate Harbour, Kathryn Woodruff, Lynn Escorlani, Kelsey Hicks, Elizabeth Felter. ■ »•». ■ ±S :«t •vr-- « Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography if » m. « N V Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography 166 SPORTS Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography Womens ' Rowing make s waves in NCAA competition hy .lamip I arid One Team, Oneveam In early February 2001, UCLA announcer] that it would reinstate women ' s rowing as an intercollegiate sport. For the many girls who had been rowing on UCLA ' s club team for years, it was a transition that they had been waiting long tor and working diligently towards. As fourth- vear student and team captain Amy Chen put eloquently, " Being a nationally recognized team now gives us the confidence that we have the support of the whole school, and the level footing, as far as equipment, facilities and statt is concerned, to put us on equal playing ground with other schools. " Out of approximately 40 girls, Amy was one of five rowers who had been in the UCLA rowing program for over two years, while eighteen girls were returning rowers, and the remaining girls were recruited by the team ' s coaching statt. Third year student Dawn Regan remarked, " We have come to be very united and su pportive of each other. We all realize that we are the beginning of a tradition here at UCLA, and so we are all enthusiastic to reach our future goal ot becoming a top team. " And with a gold medal at the Pacitic Coast Visitor ' s Cup, before the official season had even begun, it was already clear that the team was well on its way. The coaching statt consisted ot three-time Olympian, Amy Fuller, a Master ' s National Championship rower, Guillermo Lemus, and an elite rower from Cal, Jaime Goodrich. Fuller headed the program, with Goodrich and Lemus as assistant coaches. Thus, the women ' s rowing team had more than equal footing with the other NCAA schools, with much drive and determination, they were sure to reach their full potential. As Fuller stated in an interview earlier this year, " This season is all about infrastructure, " said Fuller. " We need to get things up and running, setting the program in the right direction. They need to establish the right mentality, the Bru " win " attitude. They want to go out there and represent the school the best that they can, and all I ' m asking them to do is to work hard. " Sophomore Katrina Craig, junior Jamila Hammad, and sophomore Irene Condella strive to move the boat. Sophomore coxswain Kate Harbour (right) helps coach the rowers. Scott Quintard ASUCLA Photography WOMEN ' S ROWING 167 Player- oriented ideals resurface in club sports hy Anny Vn Melissa Lorang Patrick Masson A Return to Ideals The 2001-2002 Shooting Team was right on target, practicing twice a week at the Wooden Center. Carrie Basham The club sports program at UCLA represented a return to the player-oriented concept that characterized the beginning of organized sports in the United States. With emphasis on student initiative in both performance and team management, the club program provided additional competition, f instruction, recreation opportunities to all Bruins in an array of sports that were not funded through UCLA ' s Athletics Department. The club sports program recognized sports not sponsored by the NCAA, and teams competed in league games and tournaments with other schools and local clubs. Opportunities for non-varsity intercollegiate competition ottered a wide range of sports from fencing to rugby to shooting, with most games scheduled on weekends. Each individual club established dues to offset the costs of equipment and tournament entry fees, in additional to weekly meetings and frequent practice times. Club sports were often more exciting and wilder than the traditional collegiate sports, including Canoe Polo and Water-Skiing. The water ski team participated in three-event collegiate tournaments, " highlighted by the San Diego tournament where the men ' s team had a third place finish overall, " recounted Mike Bomno. Competing tor the Women ' s Lacrosse League Division I title, the UCLA lacrosse team practiced tor winter competition under former student and coach Johanna Williams. The club was successful early on and have their eyes set on the US Lacrosse Intercollegiate Associates National Championship. Together, these teams created a unified organization for UCLA athletes to find their niche and play, even if they didn ' t get the recognition of NCAA Sports. 168 SPORTS UCLA Women ' s Lacrosse M ' xrx m ! " ii 2001-2002 Women ' s Field Hockey: Top Row: Coach Shawn Nakamura, Meryl Ueno, Suzanne Kempis. Kelly Wetmore, Trina Perotti, Meghan Stawitcke. Madeleine Low, Uma Karmarkar. Front row: Lisa Owad. Emily Burton, Melissa Lorang, Val Snyder, Linh Vu, Anh, Nguyen. 2001-2002 Men ' s Hockey: Patrick Masson, Assistant Coach Mike Siegel, Andrew Stark. Jason Mellerstig, Matt Miller, Marcus Pecora. Brian Forde, Justin Williams, James Costello, Eric Grahling, Kevin Connolly, Robert Morel, Ryan Semac, Matt Hsu, Matt Trieste, Mike Welsh, Frank Cho, Club Teams Advisor Chad Brown. Front Row: Ryan Spelling, Chris Coker, Dan Gay. Mark Fleissner, Lenin Pacas, Pete Doucette, Clarence Montecarlo, Li Maw, Mike Landsdon. Posing in the Dickson Plaza, the thirty-two members of Women ' s Lacrosse team take a break from pratice. The team was ranked eiahth in the country early in the season. The UCLA Ultimate Frisbee team gets down and dirty in a practice match. Competing against local schools and practicing several hours a week, the men ' s and women ' s teams proved to be a menacing force for their rivals. UCLAUMUAG CLUB SPORTS 169 Edward Lin Marissa Tangonan r J fcfc[ __] ■ v ' i r . ' . ' „■,, . : c i 1 - 1. Michael Picet grabs a bite to eat between classes on the steps of Ackerman Union. Picet will be graduating with a degree in Psychobiology. 2. George Tsay breaks for an afternoon of fun and games. Tsay will be graduating from UCLA in the spring. 3. Leslie Hamlett strolls through Ackerman in search of food. Hamlett is majoring in Psychobiology. 4. Sohrab Sohrabi watches the students passing by on Bruin walk. Sohrabi has persued a degree in Neurology while attending UCLA. 170 GRADUATES Graduates Over four years have passed since high school, six years since junior high, and twelve long years since elementary school. And now it ' s time to graduate from college. It is time to move on, to create a life of your own. Though it may seem daunting, look around at your fellow classmates who are scared just like you and searching for stability. Although the paths you take may be different, with countless setbacks along the way, you will find your pi ace nonerneiess the Look forward to the future with hope rather than doubt, for everybody has been in the same place you are. Remember, you are already ahead of the rest as a UCLA Nathan Wang gra duate. DIVISION 171 o o c LL O CO CO c fc L I Hesam Abdollahi History Susan A. Abedi Business Economics Robert Abiri Business Economics Mariette Abramian Psychology Princess Sheryll S. Acacio Physiological Science Steve A. Acelar Computer Science Mystoura Afolabi Sociology Afshin Agahi Biochemistry Mathematics Vijay J. Agarwal Electrical Engineering Alice Abraham ian Biology Rachel R. Acenas Communication Studies Chadrhyn A. Agpalo Psychology 172 GRADUATES Marisol R. Aguilar Ruben Aguilar Classics Mathematics Applied Science Payam Ahdoot Psychobiology Ronald E. Ahlfeldt Psychology Sean A. C. Akhavi Mathematics Nancy Ahluwalia Biology Angela Y. Ahn Sociology Ani Akopyan Psychology Hamada D. Al-Zahawi History Andrew J. Ahlering Political Science Na Young Ahn Biochemistry Aimee D. Alarcon English Spanish CLASS OF 2002 173 o o c LL O C D W O Edit Aleksandryan Political Science Stephen A. Alfaro English Jenna K. Allen Communication Studies Chijioke A. Allochuku Women ' s Studies Brie F. Altenau Biology Myriam M. Altounji Applied Mathematics Ingrid A. Alvarez Art History Jose J. Alvarez Biology Michelle Jane J. Alvarez Biochemistry Ifeoma A. Amah Psychology Farshid Aminian Biology Susan R. Aminnia Business Economics 174 GRADUATES Christiane M. Amorosia Political Science History Christine H. An Sociology Ilchan An Economics Veronica D. Andersen General Mathematics Elaine K. Andrade Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Nicholas S. Andrews Rommel P. Angeles Civil Engineering Latin American Studies Carmen M. Aniceto Sociology Christie E. Anstine Jeffrey J. Antenore World Arts and Cultures Communication Studies Jessica Aong Economics Theodore V. Apostol Psychobiology CLASS OF 2002 175 c c O if) o Evan M. Appleby Computer Science and Engineering Anagha S. Apte Political Science Geralyn Giselle Aquino Asian American Studies Steven M. Araki Economics International Area Studies Mary K. Aramian Psychology 1 Stefanie A. Aranda Chicana and Chicano Studies Vita M. Archuletta-Suh Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics 1 Jose Arenas History Marie Arevalo English Bob B. Armin Biology Katherine Arrogancia Biochemistry Juan F. Arzola Political Science 176 GRADUATES 1 Sona Aslanyan Psychology Sharmin Attaran Economics Pansy Au Business Economics Kennisha A. Austin Psychology African American Studies Nanor Avedikian Business Economics Manuel Avedissian Organismic Biology, Ecology, Evolution Juan Francisco Aveleyra Economics Clarissa V. Avendano Business Economics H ' fl mm H [ _ i j 3 il Jennifer J. Axel History Alexa Axton History Yeelatt Aye Business Economics Arsho Azadian Physics 3 — 7) 3 T| 3 O CLASS OF 2002 177 CN O c LL O C 3 _J a Katrin Babalian Psychology David M. Babcock Sociology Chris M. Backley Psychology Anne H. Baden Psychology Gabriela J. Badgen Economics International Area Studies Jin Young Bae Linguistics East Asian Studies Sun Woo Baek Electrical Engineering Julie J. Bai Music Psychology Shahryar Balakhani Lady Ann S. Ballecer Yvonne Ballesteros Michelle A. Banares Psychobiology Cognitive Science Political Science Physiological Science Chicana and Chicano Studies 178 GRADUATES Julia Victoria G. Bande Psychology Brian J. Bantog Design Media Arts Gabriel L. Barajas Spanish Daisylyn M. Barcelona Economics International Area Studies Emiko J. Bare Biochemistry Melita T. Barkhoudarian Psychobiology Rita E. Barmeyer Psychology Tasceaie E. Earner Psychology Lori A. Barnes Communication Studies Stephanie C. Barnhart Communication Studies Megan M. Barm mi Political Science Ben A. Baroncini Political Science Sociology CLASS OF 2002 179 CM C o C w _ Edgar Barraza Mathematics of Computation Rosine A. Barsamian Psychology Ailin Barseghian Organismic Biology, Ecology, Evolution Stan M. Bat sal kin Mathematics Joanna M. Bautista Civil Engineering ■ 1 ■ Benedict V. Bayani Computer Science and Engineering Dustin C. Beckley Political Science History Reza Behinia History Angelica A. Bejar History Asian American Studies Khrizna P. Belardo Physiological Science Mary Belay Psychology W - - ii Maral V. Belian Sociology Women ' s Studies 180 GRADUATES Angela K. Bell i n Communication Studies Kalanit Benji Psychobiology % l Bjorn S. Berg History Nichole J. Benavente Sociology Davina Bendavid Psychology Sarah M. Bender Design Media Arts Daniel A. Bennett Biology Saraleen Benouni Psychobiology Robert S. Berberian Physiological Science Mark R. Berns Political Science Jessica D. Berri English Amie F. E. Bettencourt Psychobiology CLASS OF 2002 181 c o _ a Lia A. Beyeler History French Priya Bhatt Psychobiology Shruthi Bhushan Business Economics Courtney D. Bickmore Political Science Ursula F. Bigler Biology Lauren B. Birnbaum Lavitania Bismart Communication Studies Psychology Patrick A. Bias Sociology Helen J. Blaszkiewicz Biochemistry Nayiri Boghossian Biology Victoria V. Bohannan Political Science Cecilia Bolanos-Igarashi Anthropology 182 GRADUATES Pauline N. Borderies Comparative Literature International Development Studies Akram Boukai Electrical Engineering Chemistry Erin K. Bradford English Tanya Bragin Computer Science Vishnu S. Brett C. Brazeal Travis P. Brennan Ginna E. Brereton rahmandam Cybernetics Business Economics English Biochemistry Rachel V. Bretherton Geraldine J. Briceno Jennifer L. Brigham Spanish Microbiology, Immunology, Communication Studies Molecular Genetics Robert H. Brill Computer Science and Engineering CLASS OF 2002 183 o o en — I in i I Brimway Political Science Ian A. Brown Elizabeth A. Bruch Matthew H. English Music Brunnings Civil Engineering Richard D. Buccat Rita Buchakjian Applied Mathematics English Ira Hud i man Business Economics Emma Bugarin Spanish Wayne H. Bui Economics Ryan P. Bulatao Civil Engineering Cheryl Lynn S. Buenaventura Electrical Engineering David M. Burgess History 184 GRADUATES Alexander E. Busik Japanese Suzanne S. Cabral Psychology Vivian Cabrales Sociology Dennis D. Caindec Aerospace Engineering Darlene Calderon Economics Fernando M. Calderon Sociology Shelley S. Canlas Biochemistry Khanh-Van L. Cao Biochemistry Rachel L. Cao Applied Mathematics Shao W. Cai Business Economics Sierra N. Callaway Psychobiology Andreh Carapiet Psychobiology n CLASS OF 2002 185 c o V) — c L • ■ Jkl 1 L V ■ ' A A Bryan M. Cardenas Political Science Jennifer L. Carey-Ruiz Sociology Jeffrey M. Carlberg Bethany A. Carlton Business Economics International Development Studies Robert A. Caron Psychology Michele D. Carpenter Patrick F. Carpizo Astrophysics Psychology Sociology Erick Casallas Sociology Leo D. Caseria History Shawn M. Casey Art History Erandy Carrillo Psychology Adrian Castaneda Computer Science 186 GRADUATES 1 Jessica E. Castillo Political Science History Ramon Cendejas Physics Grace E. Chai Business Economics Erika Castro Sociology Kimberly D. Cauley Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Afro-American Studies Nyrma I. Centeno Sociology Michelle A. Cerecerez Psychobiology — 7) ' J) Tl 3 O Ingrid Ceballos History Manar Chaaban Biology Christina Chaivorapol Microbiology , Immunology, Molecular Genetics Alvin S. Chan Computer Science and Engineering Chau Mei Chan Biochemistry CLASS OF 2002 187 a o c LL o C ] o Donna Po-Yan Chan Cognitive Science Pvhoda W. Chan Electrical Engineering Teresa W. Chan Political Science Jenny Chan Economics Liane I. Chan Psychology Raymond C. Chan Economics Sally S. Chan History English Philosophy Shing S. Chan Psychology Sze-Wan Chan Economics Timothy S. Chan Business Economics Wing Wong Chan Economics Yee Ki Chan Mechanical Engineering 188 GRADUATES Jeffrey C. Chang Computer Science and Engineering Susan Y. Chang Classical Civilization Asian American Studies Kendrick M. Che Biochemistry Justin H. Chang Business Economics Michele S. Chang Mathematics Applied Science Richard Y. Chang Biochemistry On Kei A. Chao Economics Kendrick J. Chee Business Economics Amanda E. Chen International Development Studies Seo Yoon Chang International Development Studies Wing-Yi Winnie Chau Anthropology Amie Chen Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology CLASS OF 2002 189 o c _J o Jennifer J. Chen Economics Lauren M. Chen Communication Studies Sociology Xiaoying Chen Chemical Engineering Joe C. Chen Electrical Engineering Joseph H. Chen Computer Science and Engineering Economics Katrina W. Chen Psychology May N. Chen Biochemistry Neuroscience Nathania N. Chen Linguistics and French William Y. Chen Computer Science Economics Yi Wan Chen Business Economics Annie Chi Kwan Cheng Economics Calvin C. Cheng Economics 190 GRADUATES Am fc .1 •■ ' ■ , eg • ■ ' While at UCLA, certain Bruins really involve them- selves in their studies, in the community, and on cam- pus. Dedication and excellence in all of these realms separate them as leaders and makes seniors like Anna Trepetin one of the honorable ' Seniors of the Year. ' Anna Trepetin will receive her Bachelor ol Arts in English and Russian Literature under the Departmental and College Honors programs, graduat- ing with a 3.95. Separating her from other outstanding GPAs, Trepetin enjoyed her major and pursued extra studies such as her senior thesis on Russian theater pro- ductions of Shakespeare ' s Hamlet during the Stalinist and post-Soviet eras. While working on this thesis she traveled to England and Russia to attend theater per- formances and conduct research. Trepetin immersed herself in her academic endeavor and achieved great accomplishments. Trepetin Firmly believes that " studying at UCLA has taught me the importance of public service. " Outside ol her own academic endeavors, Trepetin also volunteered eight hours a week with Project BRITE (Bruins Reforming Incarceration Through Education) helping incarcerated youths better their academic performance and self-confidence. She was also a member ol CBOP (Continuing Fellow with the Career Based Outreach Program) promoting academic achievement in at-risk high schools. With Project Literacy UCLA she tutored minority middle school students in reading and writing. Trepetin values the education she received at UCLA and through her volunteering has given other youth an opportunity to improve their academic situation. To Trepetin an effective community leader " is o ne who serves the community ' s vital needs, such as providing tutoring to at-risk students, feeding the hungry, and giving shelter to the homeless. " On our own campus Trepetin was a member ol the Mortar Board Honor Society at UCLA. As Selections Committee Chair, she and her committee were able to select and honor faculty members. As Community Service Committee Chair she contacted other commu- nity service groups to get her own organization involved in community service. She was also a member of the Golden Key Honor Society where as Communications Chair she manages the annual maga- zine the organization produces. Her own essay, poem and interview with a faculty member was published in Wejtwind, the UCLA Undergraduate Journal of Humanities and Social Sciences at UCLA that she co-edited. Trepetin looks back on her UCLA accomplishments and experiences and says, " your UCLA experience is a meaningful journey, which will have an impact on the rest of your life. " Trepetin has focused and succeeded in her own academic pursuits at UCLA and definitely impacted others in our community and on campus. She exemplified the leadership, motivation, and dedication that we should all strive for as lifetime Bruins. CLASS OF 2002 I 191 Christopher H. Cheng Economics Hung C. Cheng Biochemistry Jennifer W. Cheng Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Marian Cheng Mathematics Applied Science Bonnie B. Cheung Psychology Evangeline Cheung Psychology Jaime Y. Cheung Business Economics Marshall B. Chey Psychobiology 192 Jackie Chi Carol I. Chiang Psychobiology Biochemistry GRADUATES Margaret C. Chiang Sangtip Chienpradap Electrical Engineering Psychology ice Hongshik Chin Economics Lin-Shao Chin Asian American Studies History Heather K. China Civil Engineering Vardui Chinarian Economics Doris K. Ching Electrical Engineering Ian A. Chinsee Psychobiology Annie Y. Chiu Biochemistry Joy N. Chiu English lap David J. Cho Han Joon Cho Jinwook Cho Susan M. Cho Sociology Mathematics of Computation Economics Psychology Economics CLASS OF 2002 193 Gomanna Choi Sociology Jaclynne M. Choi Psychobiology Sylvia Choi Sociology Han N. Choi Biochemistry Ick Soo Choi Computer Science and Engineering Isaac Choi Business Economics International Development Studies Jin N. Choi Spanish English Ka Pile Choi Business Economics Oi-Wa Choi Biochemistry Anthony C. Chong Civil Engineering Joo Y. Chong Psychobiology Lindsay L. M. Chong Civil Engineering 194 GRADUATES Wah Yeung Chong Business Economics Benjamin F. Chow Economics Tammy M. Chow Communication Studies Angela Chou Music Josephine C. Chou Biology Christine L. Chow Psychology Howard Chow Business Economics Wing Chow Business Economics Christine V. Chu Economics David P. Choung History Art History Sheryl C. Chow Classical Civilization Joyce Y. Chu Business Economics CLASS OF 2002 195 o o en _ I Louise Y. Chu Communication Studies Mandy M. Chu Biochemistry Nancy Chu Music Yun Chu-Jones Psychology Marilyn Y. Chua International Development Studies Pjoy T. Chua Electrical Engineering Teresa T. Chuang Economics Georgia Z. Chudoba Psychology 196 Ratha Chum Carlos E. Chung Irene Y. Chung Janice J. Chung Psychology Sociology Psychology Psychology Biochemistry GRADUATES Ret Jin Y. Chung Economics Mi Young Chung Biochemistry Lauren D. Cirlin Psychology Deshanett Lynn Clay Neuroscience a Robin R. Clifford Arabic Jennifer Cobanov Physiological Science Kristen N. Coco Political Science Jodie B. Cohen Biology Rebecca L. Cohen Robyn M. Cohen Erin D. Cokeh Nicholas W. Colangelo American Literature and Political Science Psychobiology Culture English Political Science CLASS OF 2002 197 o o _ u Carlos F. Collard Communication Studies Political Science Jennifer A. Cooley History Tim D. Collins Economics Christine D. Company Classical Civilization Joseph R. Cooper American Literature and Culture Margaret F. Cooper Psychology Gregorio D. Cordero Business Economics Selena M. Corley Political Science Ernie Ann S. Cornejo Economics Alejandro A. Contreras Business Economics Nina L. Cooper Psychology Lilibeth May D. Corpuz Political Science 198 GRADUATES A vj ' ' M ] U 2fe i it J " 1 Luis A. Corrales Physiological Science Christopher M. Correa History Anne-Marie Costa History Edward F. Cotter III Computer Science Charisa L. Cottonham Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Rebecca B. Couch Political Science Jason A. Craw Psychobiology Christin H. Crawford English Carri D. Cregar English Christina R. Cota Sociology Anne L. Craig History Craig C. Crockett Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics CLASS OF 2002 199 o o CO co _ c Julie M. Crouch Sociology Yvette S. Cuenco Anthropology Asian American Studies Ivy C. Dai Psychology Pascia T. Cruise Philosophy Carolina Cruz Economics Lenard Cuevas Economics William B. Cutler Business Economics Yan Dai Business Economics Eleonor Rose A. Damasco Mathematics Applied Science French |r • li- 1 ' M. , Itffij (S Elizabeth Cruz Sociology Yara Dahud Sociology Lila Daneshparvar Biology 200 GRADUATES Paolo G. Daniele Political Science French Kenae D. Danley Psychology Afro-American Studies Quoc-Hiep P. Dao Biochemistry Reia C. Davidson Communication Studies Collin C. Davis Computer Science Nichol S. Davis Mathematics Applied Science Parastoo R. Davoodi Simona Davoudpour Psychology Biology Ryan M. Dayala Computer Science and Engineering Maryanne S. Dayco Grace C. De Guzman Leilani G. de Jesus English Biology Political Science CLASS OF 2002 201 O o CO C 3 _ Lizeth De La Paz Geography Priscilla C. DeLeon Sociolog ' Rocio de la Torre Communication Studies Dayra A. De Leon Sociology Heather D. De Luca Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Amberlynn K. Deaton Political Science Amy K. DeCinces Psychology Donnie S. Dejdumrongwood Economics Jacqueline S. Dela Merced Physiological Science Desiree M. Delatorre Psychobiology Karem L. Delgado Spanish Stefani Delliquadri Sociology 202 GRADUATES Maximiliano C. DeLuna Electrical Engineering Marie Camille F. Denoga Microbiology, Immunology ' , Molecular Genetics Fred V. Descher Economics Cynthia S. Determan Communication Studies Mavel E. Devera History Dharshani L. Dharmawardena Political Science History Ederlyn Lindley Q. Dia Biochemistry Neuroscience Claudia Diaz Economics j r i Jennifer M. Dietrich Psychology Cory C. Dixon Philosophy Study of Religion Vartan Djihanian Political Science Mihn-Ha T. Do Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology CLASS OF 2002 203 Chau T. Doan Psychobiology Lisa N. Dote Psychology " 1 " 1 t s i j 1 Hi i Wm h dm Shalini Dogra Psychology Zoe R. Donaldson Hassan M. Dornayi Biology Political Science Nicole A. Dotts Geography Environmental Studies Emily J. du Plessis Sociology Loy A. Du Val History M 1 I Genevieve M. Dugay Sociology Mary D. Dulatre Music History Christina G. Du ldulao History Ryan A. Dunlop Anthropology 204 GRADUATES Tracy T. Duong Chemistry Marco A. Durazo Political Science Jaclyn L. Durrett American Literature and Culture Rosemary L. Eap Mathematics Applied Science Demetra L. Edwards Political Science Morvarid Eghbalahmadi Psychology Masahiko Eguchi Political Science Economics International Area Studies Lee M. Einhorn English Daniella Eisman Communication Studies Maysa Eissa English William J. Elliott History Political Science Emily D. Eloriaga Physiological Science CLASS OF 2002 205 o o C LL O w o M » $» wH J| Ml ' 3 Ml — " " " Ap ) 1 H -li 1 H ' B ! Ki I vail Erik A. Elorriaga Psychology Economics Ramon L. Enriquez Meredith L. Epstein Political Science Psychology Erik J. Erickson Psychology Melaura A. Erickson Psychology Sonia Escobar Biology Sandra Esparza Education Eric K. Essandoh Mathematics Economics Elizabeth M. Estrada Maria T. Estrada Biochemistry Business Economics Natalie M. Estrada Sociology Andrew J. Espinoza Vi History 206 GRADUATES Kristina Fe M. Evanculla Psychobiology Talin Evazyan Physiological Science Nicole P. Everett Psychology Ruba A. Fakhoury Psychobiology Thomas C. Falls Communication Studies Sociology Cindy P. Fang Business Economics Maryam M. Farshidpour Psychobiology Sarah F. Farzan Psychology ] a Andres O. Fa vela Applied Mathematics Sutton D. Feazelle History Jeffrey E. Feger Mathematics Applied Science Tal Feingold Psychology CLASS OF 2002 207 Tiffany K. Felix Sociology Heidi Hai Q. Feng Business Economics Tina Feng Business Economics Yun Ze Feng Business Economics Sarah B. Fenn Communication Studies Anthony C. Fermin Ruby R. Fernandez Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Victoriano L. Fernandez Jr. Business Economics Wr wr g|B«?. ' 1 -r «rj m .,] §3 Briana N. Fields Psychology Ray R. Fields Geography Environmental Studies Mary Margaret Filice Communication Studies Alexander R. Fisher Communication Studies 208 GRADUATES Brooke P. Fitzgerald Political Science Avegail G. Flores Neuroscience Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Fred A. Flores Communication Studies Jasmin Flores Chemical Engineering Julian A. Flores Psychology Noemi Flores Economics Vanessa L. Flores Psychology Sociology Political Science Jeff R. Floresca Mathematics Computer Science isher Andrew Fond Physiological Science Tamara S. Fong Psychology Sociology Erik A. Fonseca History Maritza E. Fonseca Carranza English Spanish CLASS OF 2002 209 Siyavash Fooladian Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology History Brian J. Forde Sociology Cortney E. Foss Psychology Melissa N. Foucher Psychobiology Justin M.A. Fox Spanish Marcus H. Frampton Business Economics YFray Political Science Huayun Fu Business Economics Omar Fuentes Electrical Engineering Seiko Fujikuro Civil Engineering Junko Fujimoto International Development Studies Tova F. Fuller Cybernetics 210 GRADUATES iA6 Christina Vargas is no ordinary UCLA student, con- trary to her personal beliefs. Beginning her undergrad- uate academic career at a junior college, she excelled, transferring to UCLA for what she saw as a " promise for a better life, " for both herself and her family. Just like any other new student, Christina embraced cam- pus culture with a bit of nervous fright, as she under- went a metamorphosis into a Bruin, an individual she feels is characterized by, " a sense of community responsibility and international awareness. " To then present Christina as the epitome of a Bruin would be a stark understatement, as she has not only accumulated a 3.67 in three majors (International Development Studies, Political Science, and History), but also has a plethora of community service under her belt. Among her most notable accomplishments are the Distinguished Bruin Award and Outstanding Leadership Award, which she accumulated while founding an Amnesty International chapter on campus and serving as a cabinet member on the International Development Studies Student Association. Undaunted by grueling time commitments, Christina also spent time with the community, volunteering for a variety of organizations, including Habitat for Humanity, La Habra Outreach Center, and the Children ' s Hunger Fund, just to name a few. So why does Christina work so hard to help the people in her community? " My father always said, ' with God, everything is possible, ' and so I have learned that one cannot underestimate the power of seemingly small, day to day actions, as these actions have unfathomable power in the hearts ot those you touch. " After spending some time in Chile, Brazil, Argentina, Peru, and Mexico, Christina has learned of the human rights problems that affect the world at large, inspiring her to return to UCLA and work with Amnesty International in the hopes of reducing these deficiencies in the future. In an effort to centralize leadership, she has collaborated with student leaders throughout Southern California, as she hopes that a solidified effort will help proliferate information and create a mechanism for collective action. Honored as a keynote speaker at the inauguration of the Latino Museum of History of Los Angeles, Christina spoke as the, " Voice of the Next Generation. " Christina employed her experience in community service and leadership to describe how emerging students can and must make a difference in their respective communi- ties. As for future aspirations, Christina plans to attend law school and devote her life to promoting interna- tional human rights conditions, particularly the lack of primary education in developing countries. When questioned of future goals of personal development, she modestly replied, " I only wish to be the best ver- sion of me possible. I may be a work in progress, but that ' s how I like it, and I am blessed to have such a sup- portive group of family, friends, and professors to help me succeed in life. " - Vic Kapoor o o Natalja M. Fulton History Catherine M. Fung English Jessie S. Fung Business Economics Steven H. Fung Electrical Engineering Victor K. Fung Business Economics Clarissa C. Galang English Asian American Studies Stephanie L. Futch Economics Hannah V. Gabriel Geology Kimberly M. Gallegos Psychobiology Ryan A. Gallo Psychology Jennifer M. Gaitsch Greek and Latin Linguistics Narine Galudzhyan English 212 GRADUATES Cecilia A. Gamez Psychology Sandra A. Gamson Biochemistry French Mario C. Gandara Economics Michael B. Ganz Psychobiology Christina Garcen Sociology- Aaron R. Garcia History Candy A. Garcia Psychology Diana E. Garcia Psychology George Ernesto Garcia History Chicana and Chicano Studies Marialina Ruiz Garcia Sociology Chicana and Chicano Studies Jennifer L. Gardner Sociology Michael L. Garibay Computer Science CLASS OF 2002 j 213 Michelle A. Garrett Communication Studies Raquel E. Garza Classical Civilization Kelly A. Gee Economics Troy A. Garrett Political Science Lance S. Garver History Marlene A. Garza Political Science Latin American Studies Chicana and Chicano Studies Amy B. Gaston Sociology Laura E. Gaston Psychology Liana Gevojanyan Philosophy Rola R. Ghadban Sociology Gil B. Gatchalian Psychology Christine Ghanbari Psychology 214 GRADUATES Kin Shanise Gholston Mathematics Jonathan W. Gin Electrical Engineering Ellen H. Gigounas World Arts and Cultures Jacob Y. Glucksman History Art History Jonathan N. Gillespie Sociology Angela M. Gin Political Science History Asian American Studies Steven J. Gin Economics Courtney K. Ginther English Mia L. Glasman English Michelle A. Go Economics Gregory F. Goei Biochemistry Lindsay E. Goines History CLASS OF 2002 215 c c CO _l c Ingrid Goldstein- Safranek Business Economics Caryn E. Golub Communication Studies Becky W. Gong Biology Mario A. Gonzalez Economics International Area Studies Political Science Tyralee M. Goo Physiological Science Michelle E. Goodman History Eli Gordon Business Economics Jannice M. Gorriceta Cognitive Science Hiroko Goto Anthropology Angela C. Granados Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Michael S. Gordon Political Science Marlon T. Grandberry Sociology 216 GRADUATES Kevin M. Grant Carina H. Grassman Katherine M. Green Mathematics Applied Science Psychobiology English Sona Grigoryan Political Science Economics Ning Yan Gu International Development Studies Lizette Guerra Anthropology Chicana and Chicano Studies Jaime A. Guevara Civil Engineering Jennifer M. Guhit Materials Engineering Lauri R. Green Ecology, Behavior, Evolution Wendy Y. Guan Business Economics Gauree Gupta Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics CLASS OF 2002 217 CM C o if) (f) O i Aida Gureghian History Ryan P. Gutterson Jesstine M. Guzman Psychology Political Science Ashley H. Haas Psychology Arlene G. Hadi Mathematics Applied Science Talin M. Haftvani Sociology Diala N. Hakim Economics Kimberly A. Hakola Biology i Sandra H. Hamada Jaime T. Hamamura Japanese Marine Biology Jacqueline I. Hamann Communication Studies Mild Hamasaki Communication Studies 218 GRADUATES Mary E. Hampe Psychology Yu Kyung Han Art History Karissa R. Hampton Sociology Jaehan Han Business Economics Robert K. Hanaoka Business Economics Ashley Hancock French European Studies Seung Han Mechanical Engineering Economics Lindsey A. Hanscome Art History Keaton B. Hanselman Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Erin M. Hansen Applied Mathematics Lynn M. Harada Communication Studies East Asian Studies Sherwin R. Haririan Physiological Science CLASS OF 2002 219 CN O o O CO CO _J o Rashaan N. Harper Solomon T. Harris Cycette H. Harrison Jennifer K. Hart Psychology Sociology Sociology Art Kelly J. Hart Political Science Psychology Yasaman Hassanizadeh Psychobiology Shanit Hassid Political Science Deanna R. Hatter Psychology Krystal R. Hauseur Summer L. D. Havins History Art History Mathematics, General Adrian M. Head Astrophysics 220 GRADUATES ■ " 1 1 Tom A. Hedrup Economics Political Science Whitney J. Heinrichs Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Meaghan P. Hemmings Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Josiane M. Henen Political Science David Hernandez History Gabriela Hernandez Political Science Latin American Studies Javier Hernandez Civil Engineering Laura L. Hernandez Psychology Marjorie G. Hernandez English Women ' s Studies Sonia M. Katherine E. Herrier Sarah M. Hidalgo Hernandez-Velasco Sociology General Mathematics Psychology CLASS OF 2002 221 c o o CNJ u. O W o Melissa P. Hilario Physiological Science Liana Hindarto Business Economics Christine M. Hinkle Sociology History Rya B. Hinlo Psychology Bradley S. Hirasuna Anne K. Hiura Andrew D. Ho Kenneth C. Ho Mechanical Engineering Sociology Biochemistry Computer Science and Engineering m j 4 }■ " ■■■■■ f f 1 __, " j ,1 vr y% w r — 222 Terrie J. Ho Eliza Hoard Jennifer L. Hodges Jenny R. Hoffmann Psychology Economics Communication Studies Linguistics Psychology Physiological Science GRADUATES Corey M. Hogan Music Hillary A. Hollingsworth Political Science History Shiori Hojo Economics Kyla A. Holcomb Political Science Stephan J. Hollandsworth History k1 Jason P.W. Hollis Business Economics Christina K. Holub Psychobiology Joseph Hon Linguistics and Computer Science Jacqueline R. Honda Tenny Hovsepians Christine T. Howard Spanish and Linguistics English Physiological Science Pei-Jung A. Hsi Japanese Economics CLASS OF 2002 223 James C. Hsiao East Asian Studies International Development Studies Ann I. Hsieh Business Economics Christina C. Hsieh Political Science Mona Y. Hsieh Sociology Billy W. Huang Psychology Julie S. Hsing History Fei Ming Hsu Women ' s Studies Hsin-Hui Hsieh Ethnomusicology Amy M. Huang Economics Flora Huang Business Economics Janet Huang Political Science Ling-Hsiang Huang Economics 224 GRADUATES Lynn H. Huang Psychobiology Tim T. Huang Chemical Engineering Manning Huang Business Economics Shu C. Huang Chinese Tiffany Huang Microbiology ' , Immunology, Molecular Genetics Julie K. Huebner English Jung Yoo Huh Economics Connie H. Hui Business Economics -JB k. MM 111 Johnny M. Huleis Economics Jeany E. Hung World Arts and Cultures Tiffany C. Hung Economics International Area Studies William A. Hunt Political Science Sociology D V) CLASS OF 2002 225 o c O if) w — Carolyn E. Hunter Psychology Michael Y. Huntsman Mechanical Engineering Nhi T. Huynh Biochemistry Sea Ra Hwang Linguistics East Asian Studies Soojin S. Hwang Art Erica Ibarra Spanish History Norma G. Ibarra Chemistry Christoffer Ibrahim Anthropology Philip Ibrahim Anthropology Kenneth S. Ichiroku Psychology Chon-In Ieng English Nicholas P. Ifurung Political Science 226 GRADUATES Karyn L. Ihara Communication Studies Sociology Christy Chiye Ihn Raffi S. Iknadossian Mathematics Economics Psychobiology Joyce K. Injo Psychology Melissa A. Iseri Communication Studies Idara J. Inwek Physiological Science Chidinma J. Iroezi Chemistry Toshie Ishii Psychology Taiko Ishizaka Linguistics and Psychology Joseph K. Im History Ngozi D. Iroezi Biochemistry Pedro A. Isusquiza Business Economics CLASS OF 2002 227 o o Joanne Jackson Political Science Communication Studies Kana Jacobs Geography Environmental Studies Regina G. S. Jaderstrom Business Economics Lily R. Jamal i English Venus P. James Hedy Javahery- Nazarian Lizelette L. Javelo Bety Javidzad Sociology Psychology Sociology History Communication Studies Georgia A. Jeffers Genein M. Jefferson Jamie R. Jefferson Civil Engineering Psychology Economics Sunghwan Jen Business Economics h 228 GRADUATES Rebecca K. Jeng Economics International Area Studies Jamisen L. Jenkins Art History Richard A. Jhong Applied Mathematics Jean Ji Computer Science and Engineering Yitian Ji Economics International Area Studies Yun-Jung Ji Economics Paul W. Jimenez History Chicana and Chicano Studies Peggie R. Jimenez English American Literature and Culture Juan-Juan Jin Biochemistry Yoon J. Jhong Computer Science John Jiang Computer Science and Engineering Ye Jin Psychology CLASS OF 2002 229 IMB »_ ( jf v 4 B fl M il Audrey J. Jing Political Science Britten A. Johnson English Frances L. Johnson Psychology Jennifer J. Johnson Psychology Karina A. Johnson Kimberly F. Johnson English History Art History French Charles S. Joiner Chemistry Jessamyn E. Jones History Ron G. Jones Sociology Shakedia D. Jones Sociology Arthur Jordan Physiological Science Christine L. Joseph Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics 230 GRADUATES nson Each individual hopes to leave a lasting impression to mark where they have been. At UCLA, senior Alexandra Tommasini has left a permanent indentation. This bright and intelligent musi- cian artist has not only managed the responsibilities of a rigorous academic schedule, the demands of a high impact job, and the loyal involvement as a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority; she has also remained on the Dean ' s Honor List, led two major organ- izations on campus, and performed as a bassoonist in the UCLA Wind Ensemble and the UCLA orchestra. For Alexandra her involvement and participation stems from her personal desire to create her own destiny. " I have learned that life is what you make of it. " With so many possibilities lew stu- dents take full advantage of the opportunities open to them in col- lege. Alexandra on the other hand has converted her desires into actions and taken that courageous step to make her dreams a real- ones jseph Her most proud accomplishment came her junior year when this Art History student resurrected the obsolete Art History Undergraduate Student Association. Alexandra took it upon her- self to revive the council in an effort to help those students expe- riencing the same questions and curiosities she had. " I felt that the art history department was in need of a student group in order to provide a voice and a community for its undergraduates. " Her intentions were to allow those in the major to become more famil- iar and acquainted with the department and faculty. As president of the organization she has collaborated with the school to initiate » pilot series of classes for those interested in art technique, an „ption currently open only to those in the school of Arts and Architecture. Alexandra has also worked hard with the UCLA Hammer Museum in the development of an annual career night, which highlights the livelihoods of seven panelists working in the art world. Inviting everyone interested, it provided those in atten- dance with a small taste of how art as a profession can be suc- cessful, hopefully inspiring and bringing insight to many voca- tional artists. Alexandra also allotted enough time to serve as the president of the UCLA Italian Club. Her love for the Italian language and culture was essential as she coordinated cultural events for the Italian population on campus. Her duties also included the plan- ning of the annual festival known as Carnevale, a celebration held at the Italian Institute in Westwood. It was here that students such as Alexandra experienced fellowship with others who enjoy the same social and ethnic activities. As an instrumentalist, Alexandra has worked on her talent of playing the bassoon since age eleven. However, her commitment as a member of the UCLA Wind Ensemble and UCLA Philharmonic Orchestra is not only improved upon her capabili- ties as a musician but also her perception of the effect she can make on the school. " I feel that I am able to give back directly to the campus community by providing cultural and social enrich- ment for all students. " Alexandra attributed being a Bruin to much of her success. " UCLA is a large university with a wide variety of choices that can be overwhelming for a fledging young adult, but a Bruin is someone who is able to relish in the vastness of a university and harness his her goals, pursuing them with fervor. " College life for many students was time for self-discovery, a small era of freedom embedded between the security of living at home and the responsibilities of being completely on one s own. For Alexandra Tommasini it was agreed that she had taken full advantage of this period and molded her academic career accord- ingly. Her ambition and pride led her to become one of the most constructive students in UCLA history, participating in opportu- nities not only for her own self gain but also for the benefit of hundreds of other students, faculty, and Los Angeles residents. - Matt Parjtwj CLASS OF 2002 231 Adriana D. Jovanovic Philosophy Mohammad Y. Kalani Chemistry Biochemistry Midori Kaneko Linguistics and Psychology Kristine F. Joves Psychobiology Viera D. Juarez Political Science History History Amir Kaltgrad Cognitive Science Helen Y. Kang Economics Yielee Elizabeth Kang Psychobiology Janet M. Jung American Literature and Culture Judith Kamel Ethnomusicology Spanish David M. Kaplan Political Science 232 GRADUATES _ . Tamar T. Karadolian Psychobiology Albert Kashanian Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Kristen E. Kato Psychobiology Kristen M. Kato History Kumi Kato Business Economics Naoki Kawachi Business Economics Kristen A. Kawada Political Science Kayo Kawata Economics k ' ' i tfA John A. Keagy Chemical Engineering Juliet K. Keehan Economics International Development Studies Michelle J. Keese Political Science Christina Kegeyan Political Science CLASS OF 2002 233 c c CO Nicole T. Kelley History Christopher K. Kelly-Cochrane English Lilit Keshishyan Comparative Literature Talya M. Kesselman Study of Religion Melanie B. Kessler Communication Studies Amal R. Khairallah Psychobiology Marwa R. Khairallah Psychobiology Engy E. Khali I Chemistry Sat Kartar K. Khalsa Azita Khanbodaghi Shefali B. Khandwala Psychobiology Biology Physiological Science Kasirapa Khemtongpru Psychology 234 GRADUATES Srbui S. Khodabakshyan Psyehobiology Erin T. Kido Physiological Science Dave K. Kim Political Science Sheba Khodadad Sociology ' Ying-Po Kiang Business Economics Ahran Kim Business Economics Boreum Kim Psychology Dong W. Kim Economics Hak J. Kim Biochemistry Christopher R. Kidder Business Economics Coby S. Kim Computer Science Sociology Hyobee Kim Business Economics CLASS OF 2002 235 Hyun J. Kim Economics Jenny Kim English Political Science Julie Y. Kim Psychology Hyung J. Kim Economics Jeanie J. Kim Physiological Science Jin Y. Kim Mathematics of Computation Jong Youn Kim Business Economics June H. Kim Political Science Lily Kim Communication Studies Jeff J. Kim Business Economics Judy S. Kim Political Science Min Kyong Kim Biochemistry Uu 236 GRADUATES Seung-Tae Kim Political Science Economics Sora Kim Biochemistry Young- Ah N. Kim Sociology Sharon E. Kim Psychobiology Sharon J. Kim Physiological Science Steve H. Kim Psychobiology Taewook Kim Electrical Engineering Sinki Kim Applied Mathematics Woo H. Kim Mathematics Young-Gi Kim International Development Studies Lauren L. Kimball Anthropology Jonathan M. Kimura Computer Science and Engineering CLASS OF 2002 237 Robyn Kingman International Development Studies Tracy A. Kinsch Sociology Psychology Elizabeth J. Kinter Psychology m " : kj9 HLS El Meghan E. Kirkpatrick American Literature and Culture Roya Klaidman History Courtney Kleiber Psychology Anthropology ' j .. J E W T J m K ' lkV Katheryn M. Klein Political Science History Ramona E. Kline Psychology ' B P % 9 [ " T? w % H 1 WbtA B Carl A. Klopstein Electrical Engineering i ' 1 m IL ■ i L y ' Elizabeth M. Knight Communication Studies Catherine S. Ko Biochemistry Jessica J. Ko Sociology 238 GRADUATES Wen-Huang Ko Chemistry Monica B. Koehler History Yoram Kohanzadeh Psychobiology Nicole M. Kohaya Communication Studies Gina B. Kraft Luke P. Krall Julie F. Kramer Pardeep K. Kullar 3usiness Economics Japanese Economics Sociology Sociology History CLASS OF 2002 D — 73 239 I i Amber H. Kuo Economics International Area Studies David Kuo Economics Hou-Shen Kuo Biochemistry Mei-Jen Kuo Computer Science and Engineering Priscilla P. Kurnadi Phvsics Megumi Kuroi Japanese Hisami Kuroyanagi Geography Shinsuke Kuzuya Economics ( Eug Chung-Yan Kwan Computer Science Wesley U. Kwan English Sociology Jessica R. Kwek Spanish and Linguistics Katherine W. Kwok Computer Science Cha 240 GRADUATES 10 -:,,i On Lei Annie Kwok Civil Engineering Boon Jung Kwon Political Science Chulgeun Kwon Mathematics Jeffery Kwon Organismie Biology, Ecology, Evolution zuva Eugene W. Kwong Mathematics Psychology Niki Kypri Mathematics Economics Annie Kyureghian Economics International Area Studies Robert R. Kyureghian Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Kwok Charlz D. Laccay Organismie Biology, Ecology, Evolution Albert C. Lai Neuroscience Alex K. Lai Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Fred Lai Biochemistry CLASS OF 2002 241 CN C c c u. C U Hung Man Lai Economics Alice J. Lam Cognitive Science Lori A. Lambaren Anthropology Nanette V. Lai English Asian American Studies Roger H. Lai Economics Sarah J. Lai Electrical Engineering I an Lam Economics Samuel H. Lam Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Christen R. Lamb American Literature and Culture i Jamie C. Landgraf Economics Michael A. Lane Theater I in el da Lasjim Business Economics 242 GRADUATES Suk Ying Lau Biochemistry Anh T. Le Physiological Science Alice G. Lee Psychology Economics Roni Lavi Sociology TaiLe Economics Man-Ting Law Business Economics Justine Lazarus European Studies Tuy T. Le Biology Tamara C. Ledford Physiological Science Alice J. Lee Computer Science Amy Lee Business Economics Brian J. Lee Economics International Area Studies CLASS OF 2002 243 Carol K. Y. Lee Economics Catherine P. Lee Biochemistry Charm Lee Sociology Political Science Christine Lee Business Economics Diane K. Lee Psychobiology Elana Lee Economics Grace S. Lee Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Hamilton T. J. Lee Sociology Hyunjung Lee Economics Chia Ning Lee Business Economics Eunice E. Lee Spanish Iris S. I. Lee Economics Jet 244 GRADUATES M Jae-Hee Lee Mathematics of Computation Jared T. Lee Mechanical Engineering Jason C. Lee Chemistry «e Jeanie Y. Lee Sociology ' Jason J. Lee Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Jennifer C. Lee Asian American Studies Jennifer M. Lee Sociology Jeremiah B. Lee Jessamine Lee Economics Joo Y. Lee Music History Jenny C. Lee Psychology Joohyun Lee Psychology CLASS OF 2002 245 Jungsu Lee Psychology Margaret Y. Lee Sociology Asian American Studies Michelle J. Lee Psychobiology Spanish Katherine M. Lee Economics Kevin Y. Lee Economics Lynn Lee Political Science Maria S. Lee Political Science Sociology Matthew J. Lee Computer Science Mike Lee Psychology Rachel Lee Psychology Mee H. Lee Business Economics Selene A. Lee Electrical Engineering 246 GRADUATES DK5 Sherrie D. Lee Psychology Wan J. Lee Chemical Engineering John G. Leitch Political Science Sung H. Lee Biochemistry Susanna Lee Economics Wesley S. Lee Economics Youngrae Lee Economics Annette Leramo Political Science Armando G. Lemus-Ventura Sociology Spanish Linguistics Unkoo Lee Mathematics of Computation Yvonne E. Lee Political Science History Margaret M. Lencioni Environmental Studies CLASS OF 2002 247 Juan R. Leon Applied Mathematics Kevin W. K. Leung Electrical Engineering ill ' fm r " f w - B . 1 i Kl Yolanda Leon History Allan S. Leung Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Jennifer L. M. Leung Psychology Melissa R. Leung Communication Studies Po Yee Leung Biochemistry Beth A. Leverett Communication Studies Heather M. Levick Economics Chevonne L. Lewis Psychobiology Sze Man Leung Biochemistry Fong Wing Lee Business Economics 248 GRADUATES hh. Li Li Biochemistry Josephine Liang Business Economics Carolyn K. Lim Psychobiology Man Kit Li Business Economics Xin Mei Li Applied Mathematics Tara Liampetchakul Civil Engineering Frank L. Liao Computer Science and Engineering Scott A. Lidster Business Economics Political Science Susan A. Lieu Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Ching-Lan Lim Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Hannah J. Lim Biology Irene H. Lim Political Science Korean CLASS OF 2002 249 1 If J m m ,11 m m. ' ' dm , Mi % JM ym Mimi A. Lim Psychobiology Jerald T. Limcolioc Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Amy S. Lin Psychology Andrew H. Lin Business Economics Cathy Y. Lin Psychology Chia-Yin J. Lin Asian American Studies Chien-Chou Lin Business Economics Denise Lin Psychology 250 Grace Lin Jodi Lin Julia P. Lin Sandy S. Lin Business Economics English Business Economics Math Economics Psychology GRADUATES •frMfadX KaUwI Throughout his time at UCLA, Mohammad-Yashar Kalani — known to friends and family as Yashar — shined as a student with an impressive will power and determination to make the most out of his college expe- rience. Indeed, one recognizes Yashar ' s ambitious atti- tude in the mere fact that he chose to undertake the challenging endeavor of attaining a joint BS MS degree in the fields of Biochemistry (BS) and Organic Chemistry (MS) within a matter of four years. " I think what really made the difference for me was taking organic chemistry with Professor Hardinger and being swept away by his skills at teaching organic chemistry. I immediately fell in love with chemistry. " Yashar was rewarded for his hard work by receiving a number of academic and research distinctions. To name a few, he was recognized as an Honors Research Scholar and a Departmental Scholar, given the Provost ' s Award of Academic and Volunteer Excellence, and made the l row. To an equally admirable degree, Yashar made con- tributions to his community, campus, and in athletics. In his first year at UCLA, Yashar became a volunteer within the California Home Education Program, a pro- -am that serves as a transition from home schooling to standardized schooling. " Serving as an instructor and role model, I believe that I had a molding affect on the lives of my students. Through interaction with these individuals I learned better communication skills, acceptance, and sensibility. " Furthermore, he showed an active interest in his community by serving as a USTC Taekwondo Instructor and Manager from 1996 to the present. With all this background in instruction, it came as no surprise that Yashar ' s ultimate objective after attaining an M.D. Ph.D. is to become a professor ol Biochemistry and Pharmacology. Yashar contributed to his school community through his dedication over the past three years as a research assistant in the laboratory of Dr. Houk, and as a teach- ing assistant. He also demonstrated school involvement as a board member, author, and editor of the Undergraduate Science Journal as well as a leader of the Mortar Board society. Yashar displayed additional leadership by taking the initiative to establish a new course of organic chemistry study in the Chemistry Department. With countless hours dedicated to lab work, research, and other activities, it is a wonder that Yashar was able to maintain an exceptionally high final G.P.A. ol 3.75. " It was a juggling act, " explained Yashar. " It was a matter of prioritizing my activities and being efficient. " Furthermore, he attributed his successes to his early education in the Iranian school system as well as to his parents ' moral support. Without a doubt, Yashar embodies the ideals of a Bruin. His overwhelming achievements and countless successes at UCLA serve to inspire everyone around him and will certainly continue to inspire current and future Bruins alike. -Sandra A. Partamian I CLASS OF 200: Vincent C. Lin Electrical Engineering Erin M. Lindholm English G. Franklin Lindsey Jr. Communication Studies Candice L. Ling English Psychology Li Ling Business Economics Michael A. Litschi English Jessica S. Litvak Communication Studies Agnes Liu Design Elizabeth Y. Liu Psychology Jennifer Liu History Jimmy C. Liu Psychology Sociology Winnie T. Liu Economics Ha 252 GRADUATES Yun Liu Mathematics Economics Jamar S. London Mathematics Maria C. Lopez Sociology Nicole A. Llido Linguistics Anthropology Michael Loghmana Sociology Emily L. Lopez History Enrique A. Lopez Electrical Engineering Samantha A. Lopez Biology Sandra Lopez Sociology Lorri Lomnitzer Economics Hiliana Lopez Spanish Psychology Michael B. Lotus Computer Science CLASS OF 2002 253 o c _ u Tiffany Y. Loui Neuroscience Yi-Chen Lu Design Katie F. Lui Business Economics Alicia Karen Louie Biochemistry Jennifer F. Louie Political Science Maria M. Luben Spanish Vance S. Luc Sociology Katie M. Lukasek Biology Vianey Luna Sociology Khai H. Lu Computer Science and Engineering Delia Lucas Mathematics Applied Science Physiological Science Valerie C. Lundy-Wagner Civil Engineering 254 GRADUATES I teaad Ellen Luo Mathematics Applied Science Leslie Luque Political Science Ming Y. Ma Biology Pat Ma Sociology History Mte Brian A. Mackenzie Anthropology Audrie A. Madden European Studies Randolf D.Madrid Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Kristen E. Madsen Geology c. gner Yumiko J. Maeda Political Science Elena Magardomyan Political Science . Raquel V. Magsino Political Science Asian American Studies — Simbi R. Mahlanza Psychology CLASS OF 2002 255 Phuc T. Mai Electrical Engineering Carley G. Mak Biochemistry Joey Ka-Wai Mak Business Economics Marc D. Makhani Psychobiology Maria C. Maldonado Anthropology ' Christa M. Mann Environmental Studies Adrienne G. Manansala Economics Joshua M. Mandel Communication Studies Marie-Christine A. Manlangit Asian American Studies Political Science Hafid Mantilla Neuroscience Naira Manukian Physiological Science Russian Language and Literature Aileen R. Marasigan Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology 256 GRADUATES Jeffrey F. Marcelo Armen Mardirosian Psychobiology Biology Rudy R. Marilla Physiological Science Micah T. Markley Economics neA. I Lindsey E. Markota Communication Studies Angel E. Marquez Astrophysics Dora E. Marquez General Mathematics Hector A. Marquez Biochemistry ft r •asigaf 1, Dana M. Marseille Biochemistry Melissa D. Marsinko Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Julia C. Martinescu Sociology Deirdra G. Martinez American Literature and Culture CLASS OF 2002 257 o c co CO _ Patricia E. Martinez Susan V. Mathews Satoshi Matsunaga English Political Science Mathematics Economics Anita G. Matta Political Science Kristen A. Medina Education Rika Matsuura Sociology Marina E. Matus English Kevin D. McDonald Biochemistry Geography Joy E. McMasters Spanish Olivia Medina Psychology Shelley M. Medina Communication Studies Susan M. Medina Sociology 258 GRADUATES tura Natasha S. Medley Psychology D ■J) ■J) D Carrie N. Meister Psychology Angelica M. Mejia Biology Arman Melikian Business Economics i P. Mendez Christina M. Mendoza Victoria Meng Raul A. Menjivar History Psychology Latin American Studies Spanish History ' Cheryl Lynn U. Mercado Economics Sanah F. Merchant Natalie M. Mesplou Enjolie K. Metoyer Business Economics Psychology Business Economics Afro-American Studies CLASS OF 2002 259 Cari D. Meyer Chemistry Erica C. Miao International Development Studies Sherol Michaeli English Political Science Lauren H. Mikailyan Pamela D. Milhorn Physiological Science History Art History Tesz A. Millan Communication Studies Courtney D. Miller Ecology, Behavior, Evolution Sonja S. Min Sociology Aris Minas Physiological Science Jennifer C. Middleton Sociology Christina M. Miller Communication Studies Sophia C. Mintier Political Science English 260 GRADUATES Frank Miranda History Tomoe Miura French intier Ruby Y. Mo Business Economics Talyn Mirzakhanian Dionne C. Mitchell Eric L. Mittelstaedt Sociology ' Microbiology, Immunology ' , Astrophysics Molecular Genetics Atsuko Miyagawa Economics Jennifer A. Mize Psychology Donna Mo Business Economics Patama Mokaves Political Science Andrea M. Molina American Literature and Culture n ■o V) Ismenia B. Monchez English ■ CLASS OF 2002 261 c a W _ 1 " " 1 V- ' . w £ _m Michael Monge Neuroscience Miranda Mooneyham Psychology Nubia Y. Morales Political Science Evelyn Montero Art History Alison L. Moody Applied Mathematics Sona Moradian History Liezel T. Morales Biochemistry Martha C. Moran Biology Spanish Keisha R. Morehead Psychobiology Johanna H. Moon Music History Mark- Vincent C. Morales Business Economics Carl J. Moren Design 262 GRADUATES Elynar T. Moreno Alexander P. Morga Christina L. Morgan Michelle Moroney Sociology Mathematics Applied Science Sociology Mathematics Economics Geoffrey T. Morris Political Science James D. T. Morris Psychology Cynthia M. Mosqueda Sociology Chicana and Chicano Studies Matthew S. Moyneur Civil Engineering Danielle S. Moysa Psychology Dan Z. Muhtar Biochemistry Kelly L. Mui Mathematics Applied Science Yuliya Mulina Chemical Engineering CLASS OF 2002 263 o c _ u Julie J. Mun Psychology H ' 1 " 1M ' ► Ann M. Murray Psychology Michelle A. Myers Psychology Mislav Munivrana Economics Robert R. Munoz Sociology Veronica N. Munoz Sociology Jai Audrey T. Murry Psychology Leslie J. Musser Anthropology Szilvia E. Musurlian Political Science Brian T. Nagai Physiological Science Junko Nakai Physiological Science Kristy R. Nakama History 264 GRADUATES ffloz Jared M. Nakashima Artak Nalbandian Biochemistry Biochemistry rlian Sahil Nath Business Economics Elizabeth M. Naveira History Jonathan J. Nassi Cognitive Science Maria L. Natale American Literature and Culture Norma Nava Political Science Sociology Richard J. Navarro Computer Science and Engineering Sandra E. Navarro Psychology Arbi Nazarian Physiological Science Natalie Nazarian Economics International Area Studies Elizabeth C. Ndukwe Biology CLASS OF 2002 265 o o if] (f] _ CJ Amelia B. Newberry Economics Teresa W. Ng Biology Khanh P. Ngo Biochemistry Debbie P. Ng Sociology Melissa H. Ng Political Science Sheryl H. Ng Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Kenneth H. Ngan Computer Science and Engineering Hong K. Ngo Communication Studies James K. Ngo Communication Studies Ann Marie T. Nguyen Anthony L. Nguyen Psychobiology Biology Carolyn T. Nguyen Biology 266 GRADUATES David T. Nguyen Electrical Engineering dies Kim T. Nguyen Psychobiology Derrick B. Nguyen Sociology Grace Nguyen Sociology Lina T. Nguyen Psychobiology Oanh K. Nguyen Neuroscience Political Science iiven Lisa J. Niino Psychology Nahal Niknam Biology Charisse M. Nini Psychology Kelly P. Nguyen Economics Ana C. Nieves Psychology Stacey M. Nishiki Business Economics Class of 2002 267 o o _ Katie J. Nolan History Jose M. Nunez Psychology Kei Nomura Linguistics Haydee Nora Political Science Deirdre A. O ' Bannon Erin K. O ' Rourke Art History Physiological Science Junko Obayashi Psychology Geoffrey M. Mayuko Nishimura Maria Lourdes S. Jaclyn E. Nolan Nishimoto Nocedal Linguistics Sociology History English Political Science Ewa-Lena Nordberg Economics 268 GRADUATES Rowena S. Ocampo Communication Studies Aileen D. Ocon Communication Studies Rhoda Mae D. Ocubillo Physiological Science Samya A. Odeh Sociology Christopher F. Ofsanko Geography Environmental Studies Shirley Oghamian Biochemistry Sachio Ogura Priti A. Ohri Linguistics and Psychology Economics International Area Studies Kenji Oka Psychology Mariko Okamoto International Development Studies Foluke O. Olayele American Literature and Culture Kathleen M. Oleary Communication Studies CLASS OF 2002 269 Eamonn J. Oley English Alan R. Omand Mathematics Economics Luis G. Olmos Psychobiology Sean O. Oltan History Judith A. Olweny Physiological Science Kenichiro Omura Economics Psychology Fredy O. Orellana Jenny M. Ortega Civil Engineering Psychology H[B MfM L 4 Carmen H. Ortez Psychology Leann M. Ortmann Geography Kristin M. Orton Sociology Heather M. Ostrin Psychobiology 270 GRADUATES hrtbkU To many athletes at UCLA, sports becomes a full time job, talcing away time not only tor jobs but also other co-curricular activities. The dedication required to successfully balance a strong academic career while maintaining her athletic prowess made Brighid Dwyer a role model for her peers. A walk-on swimmer to the highly competitive UCLA team, Brighid spent her first two years unsure of her luture as an athlete. Determined to excel during her junior vear, she began her third year with a new resolve. Shaving off an unthinkable 2.2 seconds from her already swift 100 yard backstroke, Brighid earned the admiration of her teammates, going on to win countless recognition, including All-American honors as a member of the 200 yard freestyle team and the Most Improved Swimmer award, along with being named a co-captain of the 2000-2001 team. Remarkably, Brighid did not earn All-American hon- ors as a freshman, which is usually customary ol ath- letes of her caliber, and yet she was determined to never give up. Improvement didn ' t come over night, as Brighid labored to iron out any miniscule delects in her form, repeatedly watching herself on videotape and criticizing her mistakes. She not only trained beyond practice to ensure self -improvement, but also to help her team succeed. As testament to her solid work ethic and positive attitude, she strove to go beyond just swimming and academics, laboring as a team mentor and co-chair ol the Bruin Athletic Council. Brighid worked to improve the team ' s potential, as she often put aside extra time to help her less experienced teammates reach their goals. No longer did she only joke about bringing home a Pac-10 victory, as a championship was rapidly becoming a possibility for Bnghid ' s emo- tionally charged team. Despite her amazing accomplishments, Brighid always remained goal oriented, striving to break new bounds. Crediting her mom for her relentless drive towards success, Dwyer recognizes that, " There were a lot of hard times growing up, but she had even harder times, because she also had to deal with me. She taught me that even when things get tough, suc- cess is always around the corner. " Looking forward to a future of potential, Brighid explained, " I want to enjoy life but keep everything meaningful and love everything that I do, just as I loved swimming. My motivation is to persevere while remembering to have fun dong it. " After graduation, she hopes to go into education and coaching, a career in which her dedi- cation will ensure one success after another. - Vic Kapoor CLASS OF 2002 271 Makoto Otsuka Psychology Ghougas E. Ourfali Psychology Heidi E. Overbeck Psychology Ciara B. Padgett Psychology Anthropology Joy Ann G. Padilla Physiological Science Anthropology Nancy Padilla Spanish Yvette Padilla Psychobiology Jessica N. Page Psychology Joo H. Pai Mathematics Economics Alison R. Painter Applied Mathematics Sabrina L. Pakzad Astrophysics Elana A. Paladino Psychology Linguistics 272 GRADUATES ;ett YuPan Psychobiology Jonathan R. Panossian Business Economics Elizabeth Pantoja Sociology ■E k HL ' Vf — - l ■ UL » V s K J I J Hw H L. 1 gl Avanti N. Paranjpye Applied Mathematics Bojun Park Chemistry Sarah Y. Park History Asian American Studies idino Seon J. Park Economics Soo Kyung Park Sociology Soon-Jin Park Biochemistry Sunny P. Panyanouvong Political Science Se-Won Park History Asian American Studies Eric K. Parker Computer Science and Engineering CLASS OF 2002 273 Trisha L. Pasion Computer Science and Engineering Priscilla V. Payan Astrophysics Math Marie D. Patane Electrical Engineering Flynn A. Paul Business Economics Linda Peak History Kaycey C. Pearce Physiological Science Fatima M. Penalba English Spanish Cornelia S. V. Penetrante Electrical Engineering Diana Perez Political Science Psychology ' Dale D. Pawley Political Science Richard A. Peluso Mathematics Jennifer A. Perez Psychology 274 GRADUATES Maria Perrelli Astrophysics Lee D. Pham Psychobiology Edna L. Piano Marine Biology Michelle S. Perry Christopher J. Peters Sociology History Myle T. Phan Political Science Psychology Ing Phansavath International Development Studies Michael E. Piano East Asian Studies Julia A. Pimienta Sociology John N. Pham Psychology Quyen T. Phung Mathematics Erica M. Pinto Film and Television CLASS OF 2002 275 c o o c LL O CO CO o i : ' p " t Tj4 sk) tA Krassimir E. Piperkov Business Economics Maurice D. Poe Political Science Raymond K. Pon Computer Science and Engineering |v • m MfL 4 " ' w ; JBSV Manuel Placencia History Andrea C. Plato Psychology Guinevere Piatt American Literature and Culture Marie E. Polakoski Art History Matthew Q. Pollard Shawnoah S. Pollock Environmental Engineering Physics Melanie S. Pong Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Economics Nicole E. Poole Philosophy Karen Poon Business Economics 276 GRADUATES illock Yiuman Poon Economics Keschia L. Potter Music Siu Ling Pui Business Economics Ryan P. Popovich History Amy E. Portello American Literature and Culture Bryan W. Posner Mechanical Engineering Holiday D. Powell Political Science Melissa E. Preovolos Microbiology, Immunology, and Molecular Genetics Nick Provalov Design Aditya K. Putcha Mathematics Economics Jose A. Quiroz Political Science Katherine J. Raaberg Applied Mathematics CLASS OF 2002 277 c o c ] _ Katie M. Ragan Psychology Fardad Rahimian Dina Rakhmatoullina Biology Business Economics Mayra A. Ramirez Raymond P. Ramirez Spanish Political Science Erin F. Ramos Computer Science and Engineering Mariana Rangel Psychobiology Noosha Raouf Political Science Haleh Rashidi Anthropology Gerardo Ramirez Psychology Hadith M. Ramos Electrical Engineering Erin A. Rattazzi English History 278 GRADUATES Lisa Rattivat Psychology Monica V. Rayes Biochemistry Erin E. Rech Political Science Economics Jenny-Marie Raven English Alena E. Ray History Leticia E. Raymond Ramir B. Reamico Sociology Chemical Engineering Heather S. Ray Sociology May A. Reburiano English Devon L. Reese Sociology Michael C. Reicher Nicole A. H. Rembold Communication Studies Physiological Science CLASS OF 2002 279 c o if) if) _ Shanshan Ren Applied Mathematics Christian D. Reynolds Electrical Engineering Kelsey N. Retting Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Joshua R. Reyes Applied Mathematics Maria D. Rivas Anthropology Spanish Michelle B. Reyes Asian American Studies Sociology Ellie Rezae Physiological Science Bryan P. Ribaya Electrical Engineering Jeanetta L. Riddle Political Science International Development Studies Martha A. Rivas Comparative Literature Chicana and Chicano Studies Diana C. Rivera Political Science French Elizabeth Rivera English 280 GRADUATES ' Damani D. Rivers Afro-American Studies Esther J. E. Ro Art History Colin M. Robbins Jennifer L. Roberson Business Economics Women ' s Studies Rex R. Roberts Jr. Music History ' Brian A. Robertson Psychology Sera E. Robine English Alejandro Rodriguez Chicana and Chicano Studies Ana V. Rodriguez American Literature and Culture Spanish Brizeida Rodriguez Jennifer I. Rodriguez Sociology Economics International Area Studies Jennifer M. Rodriguez English CLASS OF 2002 281 O o CN LL o C ) U Jon T. Rodriguez Linguistics and Spanish Jose J. Rodriguez Civil Engineering Jose R. Rodriguez Sociology Liliana M. Rodriguez Kelley K. Rogers Art History Communication Studies Aviva N. Roller Communication Studies Political Science Elizabeth M. Romanski English 282 GRADUATES Randy R. Romero History Latin American Studies Silvia Romine French Juan Rodriguez Biology Nathan Roman Psychology Asian American Studies t Arlene P. Rosa Political Science Chelsea A. Roth Sociology Rebecca M. Rosenberg English Jack M. Rosenfeld Civil Engineering Environmental Engineering Jennifer L. Roth Psychobiology Ellen R. Rothman Civil Engineering George Roznetinsky Brian P. Ruchlewicz Political Science Economics Economics Wendy E. Ruggeri Physiological Science Jennifer M. Ross Psychology Sebastian M. Rousseaux Sociology Alexis A. Rumbin Psychology CLASS OF 2002 283 c o C ] _ c Bethany Mary Russo Business Economics Sharareh Saadat Physiological Science Nazanin Saghafi Psychology Viridiana L. Ruvalcaba Mathematics Denise M. Ruzicka Anthropology Ahmad F. Saadat Biochemistry Bernardo Sabad Music Michael Sadighpour Kristine Safaryan Design Media Arts Psychology Azadeh Saghian Political Science Roya A. Saisan Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Kira A. Sakamoto Biochemistry u 284 GRADUATES Machi Sakata Business Economics Bonique E. Salinas Political Science Leslie A. San Jose Psychology Desiree L. Salazar Neuroscience Juliet M. Salazar Mathematics Economics Monica Saldate Biology Benjamin A. Saltsman Political Science Roxana L. Salvatierra History Spanish Ramsey Samara Neuroscience Nelson Sanchez Sociology Nicholas A. Sanchez Sunny M. Sanchez Psychology History English CLASS OF 2002 285 o o en — Zulema Sanchez Psychology Kanwalpreet K. Sandhu Physiological Science Brandi E. Sankey American Literature and Culture " - H mf ■■ Eduardo J. Santos History Political Science Kimberly A. Santos Political Science History Deya B. Saoud American Literature and Culture Annahita K. Sarcon Psychobiology Sara Sarhangian Sociology Diana Sarkisova Political Science Marisohl G. Sapin Economics Stella Sarkisyan Psychology Alan P. Sanserino History 286 GRADUATES Mark M. Sasamoto Applied Mathematics Cristine A. Sato Japanese Kazue M. Sato English Economics Sarah J. Saucedo Anthropology Stephanie J. Sayes Psychology Carlo L. Sayo Psychobiology Dana C. Schankman Ethnomusicology Raymond H. Sato Psychology Khris-Liane K. Saysay Communication Studies Lauren J. Virginia K. Schrick Amber M. Schankman International Development Schuknecht Ethnomusicology Studies History Spanish CLASS OF 2002 287 I ' tr 1 - 5 John J. Schultz III Business Economics Carina Schulze English Benjamin J. Seibel Taline S. Seikeldjian Civil Engineering Mathematics Erika A. Selsor Psychology Grant C. Seo Psychobiology Ye Jin Seo Business Economics Youngseok Seo Computer Science and Engineering Ria Sengupta Economics Melina Serna History Shannon E. Seery Priescilia Sehonamin Communication Studies Business Economics 288 GRADUATES Yvette M. Serrato Psychology ta Kristine M. Shedd Physiological Science Lori Shaffer English Andrew J. Shaw Psychology Deborah Y. Shaw Economics Erin S. Sheffield Shahin Sheibani-Rad Harvey H. Shieh History Psychob iology Computer Science Sarah A. Shields History Takako Shigematsu Mathematics Katie P. Shih Business Economics Weilin Shih Biochemistry CLASS OF 2002 289 Gisela Shimabukuro History Aileen D. Shin Psychobiology Lindsey K. Shintani Kelly M. Shiozaki Business Economics Geology Kentaro Shirahata Business Economics Ryan J. Shriber Business Economics Katey Y. H. Shu Economics Vanessa Sifuentes Political Science Chicana and Chicano Studies Jenna L. Silverstein Monica C. Simeon Sandra S. Simnegar Art History Psychology Psychology Adam J. Simon Theater 290 GRADUATES I " The ideal Bruin has a critical mind and is compas- sionate For those around him or her. Being a critical thinker enables you to look at your surroundings, move with them and change them. Instead of being a casual observer, you take a critical look, asking far reaching questions and demanding change. " As a Bruin commit- ted to bringing about social change in the community, Antonio Sandoval learned the art of persistence through his four years at UCLA. Struggling as a low-income student working to meet college expenses while maintaining a 3.0 grade point average, he selflessly set aside thoughts of himself in order to improve the world he saw around him. Working in collaboration with the Puente Learning Center in Boyle Heights for two years, the leadership skills Antonio gained from his experience helped him found the College Bound program Xinachtli. Starting with an initial $3,500 budget, the program took flight and now has a $50,000 budget, a full-time director and fifteen staff members from his efforts. The Campus Retention Committee, which seeks to increase student graduation rates through the Student Retention Center, was another organization on campus that Antonio was passionate about. As the chair of th SRC for two consecutive years, he worked closely with the campus administration to implement the Summer Readmission and Retention Program that was dedicat- ed to readmitting students dismissed from the University and securing an additional $70,000 in fund- ing for the five projects housed in the center. Managing the 2000 campaign to pass a forty-eight million dollar grant proposal referred to as the Student Activities Resource Complex (SPARC) referendum, his work writing a proposal with the UCLA adminis- tration resulted in a 75% ratification by both the under- graduate and graduate student votes. His political efforts paid for an upgrade of the Wooden Center facil- ities, the creation of new Cultural Recreations Programs, new space for student-initiated, student-run retention and outreach programs, additional student programming space, consolidated student support serv- ices, and a revamped ROTC space. An individual who does not take no for an answer, Antonio overcame many obstacles to achieve the goals he set for himself and for the community. He has pub- lished many articles for the La Gente de Aztlan Newsmagazine and the Daily Bruin on issues of social change for cultural diversity. Antonio ' s service to the community and UCLA campus has laid the foundation for his career in civic service and he has dreams of improving Los Angeles into a city of cultural diversity and great tolerance for the differences which make us all distinct. " The role of an educated person is to be self- less. The most important thing to remember is that an education should ;fit society. - Anny Vu CLASS OF 2002 291 Anabella Sindora Economics Cheryl Lynne R. Singzon English Sociology Steven L. Smith Atmospheric, Oceanic, Environmental Science Harmeet K. Singh Business Economics Sabrina Singhapattanapong Business Economics Kelly M. Sloan Psychology Jenell C. Smith Biology Claire A. Soithong Psychology Andrea S. Soliz Political Science Lalita Singhasri American Literature and Culture Samantha A. Smith Psychology Tamar I. Solomin International Development Studies Soter 292 GRADUATES V sn Edwin O. Solorzano Sean A. Sonderegger Fenny A. Sondjaja Political Science Ethnomusicology Business Economics mith Caroline Song Political Science omm Thomas P. Soteros-McNamara Political Science Annaha B. Song Physiological Science Hana Song Economics Jihyun J. Song International Development Studies Economics Charisse T. Soriente Sociology Laura R. Soto Psychology Michael T. Spencer History Bjorn R. Sperber Economics CLASS OF 2002 293 o o en _ k Bmt 1 i v ' j Hfc p. ' ■JT ' i r ' ■ - J UMjM I lv il WL: Kenneth W. Starks II Scott A. Stenklyft Computer Science Business Economics Jeffrey P. Stine Economics Communication Studies Constance A. Stoehr Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Ursula Ster Business Economics r t Br W ' I W El ' il I L J » s Ufl Michelle R. Stonis History Pathama Suesataya Sebastian B. Sugay Applied Mathematics Psychobiology Satomi Sugimoto Communication Studies Tiffany A. Steur Psychology Rachel A. Stratton Sociology Diane Suh Economics k 294 GRADUATES Sybil J. Sullivan English Wu-Hsuan Sze Economics Sumiati Business Economics Lesley K. Sun 111 Psychobiology Viken Tachdjian Psychobiology Matthew R. Tague Communication Studies Jamie N. Tajii Communication Studies Joyce L. Tajuna Psychology Kaori Takagi Psychology Natalie Sweiss Physiological Science Erick Tai Electrical Engineering Chiyomi Takano Communication Studies CLASS OF 2002 295 o c — u Efrain Talamantes Psychobiology Atsuyo Tanaka Computer Science Diane G. Tang Psychology Communication Studies Hoi K. Tarn Economics Marco M. Tan Psychobiology Pamela Tan Electrical Engineering Maile Y. Tanaka Biology Mina Tanaka Economics International Area Studies Annie Tang Communication Studies Chinese Classical Civilization John Z. Tang International Development Studies Lisa T. Tang English My Sang S. Tang Political Science § Suzan 296 GRADUATES Ngay P. Tang Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Renee Tang Economics Sze W. Tang Business Economics Vivian R. Tang Psychobiology Wing Yan Tang Economics Marissa N. Tangonan Business Economics Terrill T. Tang Biochemistry Juliana Tanjo Economics Suzanne M. Tardiff Psychology Ryan C. Tashma Geography Talar Tavlian Sociology Jennifer L. Taylor Sociology CLASS OF 2002 297 c o c c LL O O Tanya Y. Taylor Marine Biology Aureliano Tello Sociology Chicana and Chicano Studies Michelle E. Terrill American Literature and Culture Yamara B. Taylor Film and Television Miguel C. Tejeda Mathematics Andi K. Terada Psychobiology Deborah A. Termeie Neuroscience Valerie Terrano Biology Jennifer Thai Political Science Minh C. Thai Electrical Engineering Dharma R. Thapa Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Christina P. Teller Psychology Mart 298 GRADUATES J, J Kelly M. Thomasson Linguistics Syldy L. Tom Art History Maritza V. Torres Sociology Mai Tieu Psychology Corinne D. Tinio Chemistry Alexandra R. Tommasini Art History Cheuk-Ling Tong Communication Studies Rachel M. Torres Psychology Sasha M. Totah Cecilica Y. F. To Communication Studies Ani Torossian Computer Science and Engineering Chad A. Toves Economics International Area Atmospheric, Oceanic, Studies Environmental Science CLASS OF 2002 299 CN O o c u. o n en _ c Kimberly C. Tracy Psychobiology Debbie D. B. Tran Psychology Julie K. Tran Physiological Science Ryan S. Tracy Political Science Eileen Tram Political Science Emily C. Tramel Mathematics of Computation Ha N. Tran Biology Helen L. Tran Biology Li C. Tran Sociology Lynda Tran Psychology I Jonathan Tran Biochemistry Minh C. Tran Mathematics 300 GRADUATES Natalie A. Tran Psychobiology David Truong Electrical Engineering Sophia J. Tsai Cybernetics Thao T. Tran Organismic Biology, Evolution, Ecology Tung T. Tran Biology Christina M. Truong Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Ming Y. Tsai Economics Ming-Hsien A. Tsai Business Economics Peggy Tsai Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Political Science Tiffany Y. Tsai Biochemistry Shian W. Tsao Linguistics Computer Science Ka-Ying Tse Business Economics CLASS OF 2002 301 o o c LL o ( ] 03 U Amie A. Tseng Biology Ryan R. Tsugawa Sociology Lee F. Turner Sociology Carol Y. Tseng Business Economics May H. Tseng Electrical Engineering p - • ■ fc H b fifl Shiu Kei Tsui Chemical Engineering Ly T. Tu English Shani April K. Turner Mathematics of Computation Gina M. Turpel English Wan H. Tsong Biology I Brandon C. Tudor Neuroscience Alice A. Tzeng Psychology 302 GRADUATES Jun S. Uehara Yohandra K. Ugarte Labina S. Ula Eddy M. Ulloa Molina Astrophysics Psychology English Linguistics Spanish Jenny Ung History Asian American Studies Angela C. Uribe Spanish Linguistics UK Wm m I Mihaela Ursic Communication Studies Beatrix Utomo Business Economics Stephanie L. Unger Alfredo E. Urdaneta Grace M. Uriarte English Neuroscience History Christine G. Uy Political Science CLASS OF 2002 303 Natalia E. Uzunova Nicolette E. Valdez Political Science Physiological Science Edith Valencia Spanish Lesley D. Valentine Mary Ann C. Valiente Sevak Valijan Business Economics Sociology Physiological Science Rosalyn Varee Economics Psychology 304 GRADUATES Christina A. Vargas History Political Science International Development Studies Jiji G. Varghese Mathematics of Computation Ryan M.Valencia Anthropology Mariah A. Vanzerr World Arts and Cultures Ashwin Vasan Economics Win; Veronica Vazquez Spanish Giacomino Veltri Computer Science Maria E. Vergara Physiological Science Carolyn B. Vergel de Dios Sociology I izerr Michael C. Victoria Political Science Ryan C. Vieau History Amanda J. Villacreses Ecology, Behavior, Evolution Elizabeth K. Villalobos Psychobiology sail Karina O. Villalvazo English Nanette B. Villanueva Mathematics Mayra J. Villarreal Spanish Francesca A. Villavicencio Design CLASS OF 2002 305 o c _ u L L | -J 1 " ? ■ Jose L. Vitela Economics Theresa T. Vu Music History 306 GRADUATES er G. Villegas Don Jeffrey P. Villena Irina Vinarskiy Eileen A. Vinas Psychology Political Science Psychology Sociology Psychology Megan A. Volkmer English Patrick J. Voller Psychology Bien-Aimee N. Vu Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Tiffany Vu Sociology Leng K. Vuong English Patrick G. Vuong Business Economics Kristine M. Wadley Anthropology Cindy C. Wake Biology Jonathan A. Walcott Computer Science and Engineering Nicole A. Walker Sociology Kathryn R. Walwyn Economics International Area Studies Irene K. Wan Psychobiology Catalina C. Wang Neuroscience Darren C. Wang Economics Debbie Y. Wang Physiological Science Hanwen K. Wang Mathematics Karen Wang Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Melissa Y. Wang Political Science CLASS OF 2002 307 o o CN V) — k 1 - 1 fc , ? 4 3 ■1 Susan S. E. Wang Biology Sarah M. Ward Business Economics Andrew G. Watters History Tiffany Wang Design Ying Wang Cori L. Wapnowski Microbiology, Immunology, Film and Television Molecular Genetics Maegan C. Warehouse Linguistics and Spanish Rebecca I. Wasserman Betyshia J. Watson Tracy S. Weber Sociology Shirley N. Wei Comparative Literature French Business Economics 308 GRADUATES Malcolm C. Wells Urban Planning tson Alyssa C. White Applied Mathematics Angela B. Wiley Computer Science ■J J taa- tBM mmk fSk Nieema T. Wells English Ryan M. Welsh Sociology Jeremy R. White Anthropology Lauren E. White European Studies Claire R. Wendt Sociology Paul D. Wilcox Computer Science Brian D. Williams Geography Regina C. Williams Candice A. Wilmuth English Economics International Area Studies CLASS OF 2002 309 c a — a Bethelwel Wilson Political Science Kelly B. Winters Biology Filipe Wong Economics 310 GRADUATES Brooke E. Wilson Spanish and Linguistics Jason A. Wilson Sociology Karen M. Wolfe Psychology Andrew B. Wong Physiological Science Frances L. Wong Chemistry Hugo C. Wong Economics Sandra B. Winslow Political Science David Wong Biochemistry Janet W. T. Wong Business Economics Natalie H. Wong Communication Studies Yung Wong Business Economics Studies Chen-I Wu Economics Nicholas Wong Business Economics Pui-Sze Wong Biochemistry Maggie Woo Biochemistry Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology Teresa Woo Chemistry Helen H. Wu Economics English Hsiao-Yi S. Wu Japanese Yi Tsang Wong Electrical Engineering Kathryn C. Woodbury International Development Lily Y. Xie Economics International Area Studies CLASS OF 2002 311 o a C ] c ] -J a Panyang Xu Economics International Area Studies Winnie Tong H. Xu Business Economics Xiaoyi Xu Physiological Science Robert M. Yacoub Psychology f 1 I PI i m M i ' ' M -J B vj Jasmine Y. Yadegar Shokoh H. Yaghoubi Psychology English Katsumi Yagishita International Development Studies Yosef Yahoudai Political Science 312 Dean J. Yamaguchi Molecular, Cell, Developmental Biology GRADUATES Miya Yamamoto Neuroscience Sibouye Yaminesfandiary Sociology David Yamini Neuroscience Thomas C. Yan Mechanical Engineering Louis M. Yang Computer Science and Engineering Fong-Shoo S. Yeh Business Economics Alice Yang Psychology Doris D. Yang Computer Science and Engineering Louis J. Yang Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Stella Yang Computer Science and Engineering Igor Yanovskiy Applied Mathematics Simon E. Yao Mechanical Engineering Pateel A. Yenikomshian Business Economics Art History Ann A. Yi Psychology Amy S. M. Yim Psychobiology CLASS OF 2002 313 c o (A _ Sharice F. Yin Art History Nancy N. Yogi Japanese Wonjae Yoon Business Economics Yongyi Ying Business Economics Jason V. Yip Biology English Hee-Dong Yoo Economics Jae-Sook Yoo Sociology Junko Yoshikawa Economics Parisa Younesian Psychology Sharon S. W. Yip Economics Boram Yook Psychology Amy E. Young Political Science 314 GRADUATES Christopher I. Young Psychobiology Curtis Young History Kara M. L. Young Business Economics Lillian L. Young Mathematics Applied Science Cory A. Youngblood English Bi Dan Yu Chemical Engineering Li Jun Yu Microbiology, Immunology, Molecular Genetics Marcella Yu Chemical Engineering Michelle X. Yu Business Economics Laurie A. Young Communication Studies Brian B. Yu Chemical Engineering Heidi Y. Yuan Mathematics of Computation CLASS OF 2002 315 o o _ Paul Yuan Political Science Diego T. Zaragoza Latin American Studies Min " Sandy " H. Zhen Business Economics 316 GRADUATES Shirley F. Yuen Biology Dona Zadouri English Sina Zareian Physics Kristen L. Zeanah Psychology Sociology Steven Zapata Jr. History Suna Zhao Business Economics Fei Zheng Physiological Science Keary R. Zhou Biochemistry Emily A. Ziemann Geography Environmental Studies — ' J) O V) Brett S. Zinn History Scott H. Zucker English Deborah A. Zuniga Psychology Daniel Jason Chang Psychology tevc Kunthea Thea Chhun Economics Imad Kachoury Psychology Hyun Woo Lee Political Science Susana Medina Mathematics Applied Science iaiw Elana Yashar Sociology ' Saman Hazany Neuroscience CLASS OF 2002 317 Kelly Gee 1. Seniors Maile Tanaka. Melissa Hilario, Shailey Shelat. and Maysa Eissa are warm and eozy as they cheer the football team on. It being their last year, football games are memories they ' ll always cherish. 2. At a football game, the UCLA Dance Team manages to pep up the crowd with smiles on their faces despite the cold weather. 3. Sorority sisters smile for the camera. Even after they graduate, hopefully they ' ll be able to keep in touch because of their strong bond of sisterhood. 4. Two UCLA students sit on the grass, enjoying the Southern California sun. Students often stayed outdoors, taking advantage of the beautiful weather to study or relax . 318 ADS Ads Before you knew it, your four years in college were said and done. Its now time to move on with your life, to find some new fun. But before departing, lets take a last look at the words of encouragement that fill up the end pages of your UCLA yearbook. Whether they are words of encouragement from family and close friends or ads from companies who want to increase their dividends. There ' s a special message that rings true in all of these ads, " Best of luck, happiness, and success to all you grads. " Now don ' t turn back after these pages are through. You ' ve got a whole life ahead of you, countless avenues to pursue. Peggy Chin DIVISION 319 SENIORS ! n. s y ■ T i. 4 understand ' each other-, you. wow ma, stories , tna secrete. I £t(OW MOOTS. caoo ctou. tnti friend oat deep in tnu heart ( oawuou. met sister. — nam An ou. ■ m ,« s 320 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Delta Pi 200 1 -2002 To our amazing seniors. . . " For there is no friend like a sister, In calm or stormy weather, To cheer one on the tedious way, To fetch one if one goes astray, To lift one if one totters down, To strengthen whilst one stands. ' - Christina Rossetti " We live for each other. " 71 V , the Deltas pr « % - ii 1 . I » ! • i ALPHA DELTA PI 321 Ch jgA lta Est. 1929 Chi Alpha Delta, established at UCLA in 1929, is recognized as the first Asian American sorority founded in the nation. The sorority has persevered for over 70 years, creating lifelong friendships and sisterhood for Asian American women on campus. Today, in addition to sisterhood events, Chis are active in community service and various social activities with fraternities and sororities throughout Southern California. Congratulations to our graduating seniors!! Johanna Ang, Annie Chang, Audrey Chon, Rebecca Der, Rosemary Espejo, Kristen Kato, Lisa Kwak, Linda Kwon, Cindy Lee, Jennifer Lee, Lyndsey Najima, Tracy Shiao, Christine Shui, Carolyn Vergel de Dios, Lisa Wada, Christina Wu. 322 CHI ALPHA DELTA Omar Alquaddoomi Joseph Chen Anthony Delgado Michael Huntsman TRIANGLE FRATERNITY DOING IT ENGINEERING STYLE SINCE 1957 Ben Li Harsha Rao CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATING SENIORS OF 2002! Jade Sche Ryan Sheir Bihn Tien Nishad Varghese Jason Wenzel TRIANGLE FRATERNITY 323 AAA Delta Delta Delta AAA Once in awhile, somebody special comes into your life and touches you in a wonderful way. Your personalities just seem to click, and it seems your relationship has existed for years. Immediately, there is a sense of trust and sincerity. And a feeling of closeness devel- ops instantly. Once in awhile, somebody special comes into your life and you call that someone a friend. . . A • I S ' ■■r«1 l|i l A L K " y L ■ -ft} s, JE. r £jl 4 - m R " Wit 1 W 5 ■fc VVa - — ? m w I«3ili -» " s i»!l . " . . H ■ a, la fc. n4 E ' M m c ¥ I m A % 5? B L l M M 17 • 1 i w ▼ " ' A A i .- JHB t ■ 2- ' .s .zw b l i I " True friends are never apart, each keeps the other in her heart. " 324 DELTA DELTA DELTA cliei and here vel- our i V - M . I r r i WW mm v ' MvV ,? ©,, ■ A» ly£3i 1- ii ii,ii XC1 CHI OMEGA 2002 Congratulations Seniors! We ' ll Miss You! ! at CHI OMEGA 325 u 33 p D (33 CO ■l-J Ui X a on • i— ( u (33 S-l w 33 U a o CD a ■UJ CO p CD Kelley, Chenin, Leah, Megan, Jane, Liz, Kara, Heather, SENIORS! ' There are some friends you know you will have for the rest of your life. You ' re welded together by love, trust, respect or loss or... simple embarrassment. " 1 • 1 .. J At r m s ! P • i l 1 » « ML Jt Fin ' f mH3 Fy ™ - • , 3LA Jr nwft WWt wfcf • ' ij W " IT ?. - fciZ We love you! rj your Theta Sisters Summer, Jessica, Kellie, Kyla, Susie, Allison, Libby X CA SJ H p P P H H- • p p VI 3 a P P p rD v» fD P 326 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 5 Hi i i M : c •j H H y j - H g Kappa Delta Congratulations Class of 2002. Senior Class: Marie Arevalo, Amie Bettencourt, Lauren Birnbaitm, Georgia Chudoba, Becca Cohen, Amy Durisin, Lorien Friesen, Natalia Fulton, Stephanie Futch, Carina Grassman, Christine Halty, Jacquie Haniann, Flora Huang, Joyce Injo, Jennifer Johnson, Julie Kramer, Mindy Roberts, Jennifer Rodriguez, Aviva Roller, Amber Schuknecht, Annie Selway, Maegan Warehouse, Kyla Ward, Rebecca Wasserman, Natalie Wong Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful, and highest! PC ' 98, thank you for your dedication, loyalty, and leadership through the years. Your guidance will he missed. KAPPA DELTA 327 C€4 tA Slf+Uwl Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma C Bobby Arm in PES Vt cm Pr e s ident Jennifer Cobanov PCS Sp0tetaty CMehrrwo PCS Cmmafis Ret sh Dianiti Relations 328 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA AND PHI ETA SIGMA, WINTERS UCLA MORTAR BOARD SCHOLARS. CHOSEN FOR LEADERSHIP... UNITED TO SERVE Mortar Board. Inc., a national honor society that recognizes college seniors for their achievements in scholarship, leadership and service, creates opportunities for continued leadership development, promotes service to colleges and universities, and encourages lifelong contributions to the global community. Abtin Khosrau Anagha Apte Andrian Nguyen Betyshia Watson Bobby Saedi Carolyn Nguyen Cheryl Yip Chul Kim Cynthia Rabuy David Yamini Jackie Dela Merced Jay Espejo Kathleen McMahon Keenu Sandhu Kim-Tan Nguyen Kimberly Ann Coss Lina Nguyen Maziar Lalezary Michael Broukhim Melissa Hilario Michelle Banares Norm Waleedej Pam Cysner Peter Trinh Rita Buchakjian Rowena Ocampo Sevan Stepanian Shahrooz Eshaghian Siavash Farshidpanah Thai Lan Tran R Thu Trang Yashar Kalani CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST OF LUCK! 2001-2002 MORTAR BOARD MEMBERS V 4 1 1 ' , ■ ■ . l . v MORTAR BOARD 329 Congratulations Lizette! Hace 23 anos 70 tenia una ninita muy linda, que lloraba mucho porque queria ir a la escuela, pero era muy chiquita con solo 3 anitos de Hky no me la aceptab ni en Pre- Hbl. Ella tenia una mochilita azul v s lonche Todos los dias se colgaba la mdehil m agaraba su loncherita v decia qu Porque no sabia d 1 Con el tiempo cuando emSM if a N fue la mejor estudiante d . - Ahora despues de 23! aflkjjs soy OPCULLO6A Y AFOPTlMrfA del II tenido una hija BUENA E WELIGEfFEllfo LIZE Many hours you spent working hard for this rite of passage. You have accomplished what few will ever. Well done babes! My chest is bursting with pride and j happiness. • j Congratulations!! Love, Leo 330 GUERRA Michele, What an incredible journey it has been to watch you grow from a little girl into such a wonderful young woman. Thank you for always initiating activities that make our lives so much fuller! We are all so proud of you! Congratulations! Love, Mom, Dad Rachel CONGRATULATIONS Tiffany Anne teur We are proud of you and all your achievements. WE LOVE YOU Mom and Dad I ' Rahn You ' ve come a 1 ong ways, baby ... ill ' ' ' C " 1 J - rs i -f p mm SrL w- 5 w „i fifflH HL gH UJB — » Erin, We are so proud of you - both on the field and in the classroom. Congratulations! We love you, Mom Dad Ian Andrew Brown We are so proud of you! Thank you for enriching our lives and justifying our faith in you many times over. Congratulations on this splendid achievement - your college graduation - from Mom, Alex, and all others who love you. Keep on rockin ' through life! BROWN, CHANG, RAHN, STEUR 331 CONGRATULATIONS ERIN! Erin, Graduating with honors! Just remember, no matter how high you go, you will still have to look up to me. Congratulations, big sister. r Love, Brian Erin, Continue to reach for what life has to offer! To say that we are merely proud of you would not do justice to the depth of your accomplishments at UCLA. Life, with all its mysteries and challenges, awaits you; and you are prepared. We are so proud of the woman you have become! Congratulations! Love, Mom and Dad 332 RATTAZZI Congratulations, Sylvia! You have been a special joy to us right from the start. You have brought a lot of sunshine and gladness to our hearts just by being YOU. We want you to know that we will always be there for you when you need us. We wish you all the luck, success, health and happiness in your future. We love you more than words can say. May God bless you always " u " . Watch out world, here she comes! WHAT AN INCREDIBLE PERSON YOU ADE - SHANNON FAHEDTY ALL OUR LOVE, MOM DAD 334 FAHERTY Congratulations Yvette Jan. You are and will always be our cute little girl. We are all very proud of you. We wish you luck and happiness in your adventures. Love, Mom, Dad Greg When I saw an envelope on my kitchen table and opened it, I was so suprised to see my baby ' s face in a cap and gown that I started crying. It did not mean I was crying because I was sad but I was proud and happy for her. She is my little girl who is wearing another graduation gown, however, this time it is for college. I know that all her hard work, studying, and sleepless nights are now being fulfilled and rewarded. When she was growing up, I would always tell her that education is the only wealth I could give her that no one can take that away from her. I want to tell her that not only is she my best friend but she will always be my baby girl. I will always love her. Congratulations Lulu! Love you very much Nanux Graduation Haiku The road has been paved and destinies have been shaped. The light is bright and the feeling is warm. The sky is clear and now gone is the storm, life loves you like I do. - Shark, Order of the 810. 1810 A.D. BABE!!! Congratulations on making your dreams come true: I know you can succeed on anything you put your mind to. You are a very beautiful, intelligent, passionate, loving, kind, considerate, and amazing person. I am so proud of you and you mean so much to me, that I will do anything to help you be successful in the future. The times we have spent together will forever be etched in my heart and soul; you are the best of the best. Your life has just started all over again, don ' t hold anything hack and let the world know that your are going to take it over. A psychic told me once that your future is full of warmth. happiness and success, so there is nothing to worry about. —Much Love, Ralph Pareno Santos NOCEDAL, SHARKISSIAN, TASHMA 335 You Are Our Superstar! -• - WE KNEW IF YOU BELIEVED IT, YOU COULD ACHIEVE IT. CONGRATULATIONS ON THIS GREAT ACCOMPLISHMENT ALL OUR LOVE, ALWAYS, MOM, DAD, JEREMY, ELISSA, ROSHELLE ERICA 336 GILLIS ■Hi u You are my Sweet Angel. Be strong and stay strong. I am proud of you. Your Dad, Shapour Kate, When you were in preschool you told us that going to school was your " job " . Well, you have done an outstanding job. We are so very proud of all your accomplishments. CONGRATULATIONS! WELL DESERVED! WATCH OUT WORLD! We love you, Mom, Dad, Matt and Grandma Dear Jewuj, Congratulations on tdis wonderful achievement! 60e are so very proud 1 o{ tne determination, intelligence, and poise uoa kaw sdewn over tne last four years, KJCw tnat ycu dave graduated it is just tne be tnnifi of a new life, £jc confidently ih this journey and you will always accomplish jjour dreams. Oil our love, Mom, Dad, tetty ahd, Lisbeth EGHBALAHMADI, HERRIER, ORTEGA 337 CONGRATULATIONS DITA! We are so proud of you and all your accomplishments. As you start a new phase in your life, we wish you all your dreams come true, no matter how big or small. May you find success, happiness, and love. We love you very much! Dad, Mom, Mamedz, Tamara, and Lena V - - PL. " oL- sr Saint Our Angel Your four years at UCLA have been an accomplishment to be proud of! We love you! Mom, Gary Grandma Congratulations , Marie! Our Love Our Marie 338 AREVATO, BUCHAKJIAN Born: June 15, 1980 Weight: 8lhs.No . Proud Parents: +Alfonso Vmelia Yillalohos 1 l out " Mi( FeficiMtes " lzliza[ eti? te beseo que bios ilumine tM camino que siaas sienbo esa personita e besbe que iieaastes a MMestro l)oqar m sibo para mi $ para toba ia familia una (hz, un sentimiento be alegria, alao que con paiabras no io riuebo bescribir. Te quiero mvLC )o " L. Mama Amelia VillalobosJ Dear baby sister. You make me so proud. We are all so happy for your accomplishments. VC ' e can ' t thank you enough for all the wonderful tilings that vou have brought to our family Your eldest brodier, Kary, I wish you the best on your graduation. Don t allow the obstacles in life ovcKome you. Always look forward with your goals firmly set WtthLove, jp Sandra ■ " » ifOU ' VH M0 your accomp is imerh, foO0 Vi ™ ' oeierminalion £ decisions maie me proud of you. Jo low uour a ream always Sergio with to . Mart " Liz, You know I have loved you as my £ U 1 n 2 A S e £ I r t Tiow b 3 rr y I t d your Zjoue, iKena n o maris more worde do I need to describe you? Love T ' Little Sister i all my admiration love Hooray Kary! ' VJ Ernie I have always been proud of you always will be. Congratulations! Irma Kary Words can ' t describe how happy proud I am of you. You ' ve reached a great milestone in such a short time don ' t ever underestimate the significance of your accomplishment. You ' re an inspiration a great example to all those that follow. With lots of love. Your brother Jorge Alfonso Villalobos . • VILLALOBOS 339 Congratulations Berr. We are proud of all your accomplishments. You have brought us so much jo 1 We know you have a great future ahead of you. Good luck!!! We love you. Love you always, Cyn, Edd, Blanca To my beautiful wife Tere, Congratulations. I am so proud of you. Love, Sheng Congratulations Justin! Our family is very proud of your accomplishments. May your road map through life be divine! All our love, the family Congratulations Eric Once again we celebrate another one of your great accomplishments. You make all of us proud. All our love, Mom and Dad To our precious daughter SHERRY, You have filled our lives with love, laughter, joy, and happiness. Your sweet smile and personality light up a room and your wonderful talented character shows in everything you do. We are so proud of not only the achievements you ' ve made, but of the compassionate person you are. We hope that life will always lead you down the path of success. Congratulations on graduating. LOVE, MOM DAD 340 I ESTRADA, FABISH, RAMIREZ, REDMAN, SAADAT ad Betyshia J. Watson 2002 UCLA Graduate Congratulations!!! As a baby to the young woman that she is today. She ' s always been the beautiful, friendly, lovely person, who is positive, assertive, and brilliant, who brings Joy to us all. We knew she ' d accomplish great things. Love, Mom and Dad Waverly C. Betty J. Watson in Carmen, You made it! Your years of dedication and hard work have finally paid off. We are so proud of you. You have been and will always be our special gift from God. Thanks for being such a wonderful daughter and big sister. Remember that you will always have our support. We love you with all of our hearts. Congratulations Camuchita! Besitos, Papi, Mami, Lizi y Juanjo Cute peruvian chick Admirable Reliable Motivational Eccentric Nice r.jov malitj ited are so made, fe hope iihof To our Dearest Melissa What an Accomplishment! Another step closer to your dream. We are so proud of you. Dad, Mom, David, Rosanna ANICETO, ISERI, WATSON 341 CotifrratMations l awe-ie. ( dedi suet con: and You task you : tieji J I It has been said " Dreams Do Come True. " (Since you were 11 years old, you were determined to be a Civil Engineer. Your hard work, diligence and determination has allowed that dream to come true. Mom, (Skip, and 5rian 342 LUNDY-WAGNER Dear Robyn, Your limitless dedication to pursuit of success has been a constant source of pride and amazement for us. You give 1 50% to every task you undertake, and you never give up until the job is done. r (V Robyn Michele Cohen May all your dreams and desires become your reality. Go and seek out all the world has to offer. Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations Christina! Our wish for you: Good health, wisdom and true friends. Love always - Mom, Dad, Ben and Catherine ere Jon Congratulations Deanna Rey on your 2002 graduation. pe know God will continue to bless and keep you, in your continued efforts. Love, Your Parents, Grandparents, and entire family Dear Nicole, In life... whenever you have the chance to sit it out or dance... DANCE. Just Do It We are so very proud of you and your accomplishments. All our love, Dad and Mom cSonia Maricela Nos sentimoes orgullozos de ti sigue adelante que las puertas del triunfc estan cerca. The force be with you. Te queremoeS, Mama, Papa. Alfred y Carol ' " 2i W • " nr •JPH rwiL 1 ■ m I Darling Meaghan, You have made it this far. The sky is the limit for you! Congratulations. All our love, Mummy Jorgen XO COHEN, EVERETT, HATTER, HEMMINGS, HERNANDEZ VELASCO, TELLER 343 J ainne e amnainniira I lie stepping stones of your life nave been filled witli great achievements tliat nave made us continuously proud ol you. iVlay this graduation Ike just another stepping stone to reaching all of your final dreams. e love you, Jaime )anzaii ff Dad, Mom, Eddie VARSITY SWIM TEAM National BA1UN I t.AM RAWHIDE _ _ u c L A 2 D D 2 DRUM Major Sr. CLASS PRESIDENT A Aztec of the Year 1 997 Congratulations Ginna YOU REPRESENT UCLA ' S FINEST SCHOLAR • MUSICIAN COMMUNITY SERVICE THROUGH BRUIN BELLES UCLA MED CENTER EMPLOYEE WE ARE SO PROUD! LOVE, Mom, Dad, Karin Drew 344 BRERETON, CHEN, HAMAMURA Amanda Your integrity and hard work has always amazed us. You are beautiful inside and out. May your smile shine and your heart always sing. Congratulations, Mom Dad I Congratulations Hilary Dinkins li . You B reach ■ ■k. H k 7 for the stars You Grasp... You Achieve... You Shine... ZL I ' m so proud of you! I Love You, Mom Barbara 8KC 1 iilifr ' 1 ' i w-l ■ r ' ' hob ■■ ■ ' - ' i H liQ Jfj . " r .j BRkw 1-NHH Balanced, poised, and daring the same then as now Anyu f Congratulations Rafei We ' re so proud of you. We wish you extraordinary happiness and success as you venture towards whatever the future may hold for you. We always knew you ' d accomplish great things! Continue to search for wisdom, knowledge, hidden truths, and the secrets of life. Never stop learning. You have only just begun. Love, Mom, Dad, David DINKINS, ORTUTAY, THAYES 345 FELICIDADES HIJO per haber llegado a la meta despues de haber pasado tantos obstaculos en la vida. Nacistes el 3 26 79 en nuestra casa sin doctores ni enfermedas. Tomaste pecho de mi y leche de vaca. En 1980, salimos de nuestra casa y vivimos refugiados en una escuela donde estudiaste tu primer grade y recuerde que te quedabas dormido en el pupitre y te llevaban durmiendo al otro salon donde viviamos. En 1994 llegaste a este pais y empesaste a estudiar en Moorpark High School sin saber ingles. Entraste a Moorpark College de donde graduaste con muy buenos honores. En Agosto de 2000 entraste a la universidad que siempre habias deseado, UCLA, logrando asi una de tus metas. Le damos gracias a Dies per habernos permitido poder darte el apoyo y juntos disfrutar de esta gran satisfaction. Papa, Mama y Hermanos Congratulations Kristine! You are indeed our shining star! Thank you for making our dreams come true. Love, Mom Dad 346 GUEVARA, JOVES, SCHULTZ KYLE JOSEPH KUTZKE UCLA - 1999-2002 CONGRATULATIONS Ky- There are no words to express what we feel in our hearts for you. Your achievements are phenomenal, your courage to persevere under the toughest circumstances are omnipotent, your heart is bigger than any ocean, your feelings and sensitivity towards others - a gift. You are our gift and we cherish our life with you. With love and pride, Mom, Dad " Kris " 348 KUTZKE KYLE JOSEPH KUTZKE UCLA 1999-2002 CONGRATULATIONS KUTZKE 349 Jenny, Congratulations on jour magnificent achievement! We know that your hard work and dedication will continue to lead to the fulfillment di your future goals! We are so proud of you! our love, lorn, Dad, Daniel, Jessica Anna ' s Adventure Congratulations to the Class of 2002 And to our Daughter DANA MARIE MARSEILLE We are so Proud of You Love Mom Dad CHERISH THE JOURNEYS THE POSSIBILITIES ARE INFINITE 350 HOFFMAN, MARSEILLE, SWANSON ERIC KNIGHT PARKER T Congratulations on your graduation. . . . . . . but when did you have time to study? Kristen Elise Madsen Dear Kristen, CONGRATULATIONS! May your challenges continue to be opportunities. Love, ' _ •■ ' • • ' " -, Mom Dad r Michael, Words cannot express proud we are of your outstanding achievement. We feel so fortunate to have been with you every step of the way. It takes special devotion and determination to get through such a challenging course of study. We know how difficult it was to work part-time, go to school full-time, and still set aside quality time for us. Sharing the struggles and victories with you has enhanced our lives in so many ways. This is only the beginning! There are countless opportunities awaiting you and we hope to share each of them with you. We wish you the best as you embark on your next exciting adventure and want you to know that we will be there for each of them. We Love You!! CONGRATULATIONS!!! Love, Gabriela Nicole DAD Class of 1967 Qonny...CIA(SS of 2002 You ' re THE 5EST. AHLFELDTS UCLA GQADS Congratulations!! ' You Owe te- rn; o: - " Z ; I- 1 t ■ a have future great ahead of you! " Love, MOM - - - o. Jc. ' C( u 352 AHLFELDT, HUNTSMAN, MADSEN J V me. Sliaii fc £•• d JX, %. sm-m % $S )u embar J? - H 0 •P 4) -0 » 0 o o in c •H H O " 4-1 •o J- M 3 D O M tM Z I) 3 -P • .H 01 JU«C JUL ' -•» , ' V 8 01) ■ 3 4-l . o u n h 3 W 3 e a -c u in O 3 H (0 3 . en E c - a-n M 3 4-J V) — 0) -o C 0) •H . •U r-( W - •H 4-1 3 W o be o . c 2 is 8° ©CO 5, (0 = § CO jQjL A_ Ka Uz ( l a: . v JL Ptt. , vOiy fU«4. W-yni - v o V i£ + j . EBERT 353 CONGRATULATIONS! ANDREW WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU. YOU DID IT. OUR LOVE AND SUPPORT IS ALWAYS WITH YOU. MAY YOUR DREAMS BECOME A REALITY. WE WILL ALL WATCH YOU ACHIEVE YOUR GOALS AS YOU SET OUT ON THIS NEXT PHASE OF YOUR LIFE. LOVE, MOM, DAD, CANDY AND YOUR BUDDY " GEORGE " 354 LIN Desiree, Congratulations! We ' re very proud of you. Thanks. Here ' s to stress, all-niters, driving late, studying, and lots of money. Love ya! Mommy and Daddy Mommy and Daddy, both of you are the wind beneath my wings. Crystal and Bubber, I will always be here for you. My dearest friends, thanks for all the memories. , Desiree de la Torre " Follow your yellow brick road. " " No matter what, we stick together.. .forever.. I won! " Love, Crystal and Raulo DE LA TORRE 355 Solid Q old Seniors J " Tl fo Alison Brooke • " » _ . " . f » iT - I G wra c5 eoe s%» cw Congratulations Class of 20021 % 356 GREEN Mom, Dad, Alex, Melissa and Michael, Thank yon so much for everything... you helped me achieve my dreams and have always been my strength. I love you so much. Love, Bernie Michael... a future Bruin in the making! We love you! Mom and Dad, This time it is my kirn to say thank you! I am so grateful for all your strength and support. I really could not have done it without you! You are my inspiration. Thank you for all you do! I love you, Kris To the Medinas and Mejias on Bradshawe and the HI Medina Family, Thanks for being a great source of comfort and pro- viding me with a warm place to visit. You are the best escape from school! Love, Kris OttEWqO GoKfrratMations kod k £om Mom and Dad GREGG, MEDINA 357 CONGRATULATIONS SARAH MARIE WARD KINDERGARTEN, NAPLES SCH. 1986 • ' k ' ' ' " 1 - • • I ' " m b TS | L . 1 m w - .• 15 SARAH KRISTEN TRICIA MAMMOTH. MTN 1984 p. 1 i ▼ £ 4r ■ ' MR TONS EARS " , OWENS RIVER, 1991 " FISHIN LESSON " WITH PAPA STEELE WEST WALKER RIVER., NV. God blessed you Sarah with unique talents and abilities, and you have used those gifts well! You ' ve taken nothing for granted; rather, you have worked hard to prepare for a challenging future. Just as important as the lessons that you ' ve learned at UCLA ate the ways that you ' ve grown as a Person: The Friendships you have formed and the deeper Understanding you have acquired of Yourself and Othe As you celebrate this milestone in your life and look toward a new horizon, never forget what has brought you this far. Remembe r the Love of your Family and Friends. Remember Your own sacrifice and hard work. And remember that God has a special plan for your life. You have so much to be thankful for and so much to look forward to! May today mark the beginning of many new joys cfd accomplishments... and a continuation of all of the good tjjjngs that you have_ achievec MAY EVERY DREAM IN YOUR HEART COME TRUE FOR YOU, OUR BEAUTIFUL DAUGHTER ECONOMICS MAJOR, ACCOUNTING MINOR m MY FAMILY, SQUAW VALLEY, LAKE TAHOE NURSE SARAH WITH BUNNY BRITTANY ADP HALLOWEEN PARTY TRICIA AND SARAH RACING FJ ' S MARINA DEL REY UCLA FJ SAILING TEAM 358 WARD Rh Yi- kiu-w 20 yi-ars ' II l.!l Mils Love, Mom. Dad, Akka, [Java ! Pascia Cruise You are the Best Love, Michael Jordan So many years you planned your life around attending UCLA. Your dream finally came true despite the difficulties along the way. Time went so quickly. Things change, people move on to careers they have worked so hard to achieve. It ' s your time now. You have exceeded our expectations as our son, despite you being the first child and us bumbling through parenthood. Your accomplishments have amazed us through the years and are an extra- added bonus. But the you inside is what we admire most. You are a wonderful son, but most of all you are a good friend. Its time to move forward and start the rest of your life. We feel so fortunate to have you as our son and we are very proud to be your parents. We love you very much. Congratulations you have made it you are now an alumnus! Mom Dad filY Congratulations Mis hi, It ' s you.rtivu.tto sluice as brightly as cma of the stars iaou love, so ynuch! we are sofroud of you. av d ijour accomplish m.ent. we love uou, our ovvia, radiant star... Mom. § v ad CARPENTER, CRUISE, GALLO, PUTCHA 359 Justin Michael-Anthony Fox Congratulations to Our Son, Brother, Grandson, Nephew and friend to all. Most of all our family is blessed by you and who you are as a person. We want to honor you for working hard to get that Spanish degree plus minor in Latin American Studies. One more great accomplishment towards your career. We are so proud of you Justin and we love you very much. May God bless all your future endeavors. Surely He has been with you each step of the way. Our Hearts of Love to you, Mom, Arvid, Brett, Jeremy, Mitzy, Karem, Grandma Hall, Dad, Cathy, Grandma and Grandpa Fox, Michael, Terry, Judy, Ralph, Tony, and Brenda r Philippians 1:6 Being confident of this that he who began a good work in you will carry it on to completion until the day of Jesus Christ. 360 FOX Donny s Princess As you march down the aisle to pick up your degree, jfc( smile and remember all the things that made your experience at UCLA so memorable - mornings at Nordoff and Balboa, back packs that weigh more than you, Olive Garden, three sides for $1.49, Eric ' s popcorn, Brent ' s physics lab, Dr. Peng, Farmers Market, last bus at seven, the annoying girls in the front row, discussions, othce hours, tutors (that never return calls), Casey, GJ, Ronnie, Lisa, and Frank. Most ot all remember that I ' m proud ol you for never giving up and I ' ll love you always! - " • HOWARD 361 1 Brandi Etoile Sankey To our dearest baby girl Our lives have been truly blessed since the day you were born. You have grown up into a beautiful young woman, accomplishing so much throughout the years. Brandi, you are truly a precious gift from God. Put God first, and you will always soar with the eagles 1 . !l Congratulations We Love You Very Much, Mom and Dad By this all will know that you are my disciples, If you have love for one another. John 13: 34-35 362 SANKEY You are the sunshine of our lives. How beautiful to watch you grow... We take such joy and unending pride in all that you are and your accomplishments. Wishing you happiness and fulfillment of your greatest expectations. . . All our love, Mom and Dad Congratulations Jennifer Hart! You ' ve earned your degree. HART 363 CONGRATULATIONS NITU! WE ADE SO PQOEID OE YOU FQOM THE TIME YOU HAVE COME INTO OUD LIVE 21 YEAQS AGO IT HAS 5EEN A 5LAST YOU ADE DESTINED FOQ AMAZING ACHIEVEMENTS YOU HAVE MOXIE GO FOD IT WITH LOVE MOM, DAD, MANISHA ASHOK 364 GUPTA Jose Luis. We are proud to have you as our son. but especially because you have accomplished your goals since you were a child. Never forget. " If you dream it. you can achieve it, " and continue to strive forward my son. May God bless you and take care of you. We hope you understand the importance and significance of getting a good education to move forward in life. It has been proven that those that choose the right path, with sacrifices, they find the true happiness that God offers us. With Lots of Love Mom and Dad Congratulations, Jose Luis We are very proud of you, and all you have accomplished. All your work has paid off. Wish you the best. Love: Tony, Gaby. Joseph ORNELAS 365 ' And still they gaz ' d and still the wonder grew, That one person ' s head could carry all she knew. " That ' s the thought going through our minds As we send you of f to amaze us further As you embark towards a career In a phenomenal field Finally you will see That your many efforts That tended to seem so futile Will allow you to enjoy the fruits of Success. Congratulations Melita! From one alumnus to another Jeff Feger - " Class of 2002 " We are proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad Jason Grandma Congratulations Malcolm! You said that you wanted to graduate from a top college since you were seven years old. All of your hard work has paid off. We are very proud of you. May you have a blessed future! Love, Mom, Dad, and Big Sister H Congratulations Maria! You did it! We are so very proud of you and all that you have achieved. May the years ahead see all of your dreams come true! Love always, Mom, Dad, Mike Christina G WHITNEY J. HEINRICHS Hip! Hip! Hooray! and Congratulations, too! ' Dreams that you dare to dream really do come true. ' We are so proud of you! Our love forever! Mommy and Dad I 366 BARKHOUDARIAN, FEGER, HEINRICHS, NATALE, WELLS Community Health Sciences, Masters of Public Health cohort. you and dreams Pristine 211 SURVIVORS!!! Congratulations! Go out and Do Great things! CHS earn We look at you now - a beautiful young woman, strong in your convictions and determined to face life on your own terms - and we feel our hearts swell with pride and joy. We love you! Dad, Mom, Cameron, Jessica, and Megan. Congratulations Fine Art Students!!! Wishing you all future success in your endeavors! Karem, We are so proud of you, and we give our Lord Jesus all glory and honor. You made it because of Him. But remember, this is only the beginning of the challenges you will soon overcome. The Lord says, " Do not be afraid Karem, I will be with you always until the end of the ages. " May NQ 1 our Lord bless you and give you peace and wisdom. CONGRATULATIONS KAREM! We love you so much. r W - Your parents, H r ' Jd Gustavo Marlene Delgado Karem. .aremcita. Thank you for making us so Your undying motivation and proud to call you our sister and persistent spirit. ..inspires me. I friend. We know the Lord has praise thee. ..Never stop, never brought you this far and now that look back, never regret, never your dream is closer than ever. fret. The Lord of all creation, the the sky is the limit! Just only true God is your strength. remember that wherever life takes This has always been in His you, we, your family, will always plans and there ' s still so much be with you. Go Bruins! more to come (Jeremiah 29: 1 1 ). May the Lord bless you and He loves you so much. ..and so prosper you. do I. (Viva Panama!) Jeremy Mitzy Go Bruins! Junior DELGADO, FEE, TJAHJA 367 Congratulations Sako! We always thank God for His mercy and generosity. He has been with us all the time, and He will continue to be with us as long as we ask for His presence in our lives. Praise the lord, Love, Mom, Vicken, Samuel, and Dad Congratulations Scott! We ' re glad you found better ways to spend our time. We ' re very proud of you All our love, Mom Dad 368 Congratulations Steve! We always knew you ' d accomplish great things, and you ' ve only begun. We love you very much. All our love, Mom and Dad BABIKIAN, SO, ZUCKER Joser ooflratulatloi m « i : Dear Joser, God has blessed us by having you in our lives. You have been a perfect role model to your brother and sisters. Everyday you bring joy into our lives. Your hard work and determination has brought you to this point in your life. You have made us so proud. With Love, Dad, Mom, Rita, Steven. Rebecca and Brenda + 4- + 4-4-4-M+ 4. i. x J. ±! •I»I»M»I«I»I»I« :•! ▼■ " -►TOT ' . Mgj RODRIGUEZ 369 )GUTe y c KamQaneT-and=a--Machiner " Republican potter £cott-Y Boy £coo scottrna Potato-Man L Scott, nou alwaqo aimed for tke top oj[ tke mountain and gave 100% to insure uou d get tke re. Havln A nou a« mo ion f | lu a Llewinft, and I couldn ' t te prouder. Love. ' $! £, Wc h«VC enough SfD rt people ... the Wor A needs more qoo4 people, and Scottv, you tc , y m bursting at the seams with pride. Remain lanchored, centered and strong You us. a " True Gentleman ' ! Love fWt- Scott Alan Lidster, f A The best grandson we could ever have wished for. May your future be as bright and happy I fl Ufl ■ ' Has you are. Love you. u $ v - Watchinfl home deos. Ws aP p arent how much jLM IKL Fve always emoyed being around uou. Growing up, I was a constant at your side. We were time-out buddiJ ,and fearsome - mZZ ZZ ' master s . A better brother I couldn ' t have. You humor mu sillu requests , wrestlej , laugh at my lame jokes, pose as fierce competition at the annual Easter Egg hunt, include with your friends, ask for imput with the daily ' hair checks ' , most of all ... protect me. You ' ve • febeen there durina mu proudest moments • auided consoled me through e rou gh ones. Lookina up to - " ' ' - r - ' you as qou succeed in life has been a blessing, • has made me aspire to be a better person. 1 could not be prouder of you and appreciate gou more. Love you bunches, AttiAfrxj jone of your grandpas. In your excelled in many sports, social skills are outstanding. You reflect the formula for success. Keep up the good work. Love, Baseball, basketball, qolF, paddle tennis L ping pong are a Few of tbe Fun things we ' ue snared through the yeHr . | ' m O so glad we ' re Friends and really look up to uou and your great attributes, fl best Friend till the end we ' ll he! Cfallj £f £ Scott - You have been in my lift for five years and have brought me much love, joy and happy occasions. ■ manhood has made me very proud of you. Your enthusiasm and concern for others is fj eY ond comparison. Keep God the important thing in life and all else will follow. Love, r%£c Scott, I ' m proud to be[_ relatively short life, you have accomplished scholastic excellence, and your ' 1 0 x CONGRATULATIONS JERALD!!! " The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams. " - Eleanor Roosevelt Dear Jerald, Dream big, aim high, and never stop believing in your potential. We love you and are so proud of you! Love, Dad, Mom, Nanette and Jeanette Karem, te felicito por haber logrado esta meta en la vida, soy muy orgulloso de ti. Te amo, Justin We are so proud of you Karem. Congratulations on your Spanish degree. May God bless our future. Our love, The Fox, Hall Orbeck Families 370 DELGADO, ELLIOT, LIDSTER, LIMCOLIC ®-M Dope 6 North. Rocks ■ K ' fa " NM_ Haps 1- ' IB 11 J o 3 YO! Thanks to everyone who made the past four years here the best! • My study buddies: When do you want to study ECON? • 6 North pals - Sproul spirit, lemme hear it! • Love to my roommies Jen, Kira Megan • That ' s racist! • Good stuff, good times • FOB accents • " i love America! " • Vegas baby, Vegas! • Yo2Coo4U representin ' the 619 • 100$ Cotton • Jen 4 Anagha - Whoa, what really happened that night? • We are not shady • OX! • Hip Hop! Martial arts! • The Thanksgiving Reunion • Mission Impossible • Juanita • Crank phone calls • Sand dollars! • PCN after-parties • 98 Berries • Don ' t throw salt • Weak sauce • " Dude, whatever " • Saved by the Bell board game • Corn • Got Mountain Dew? • Moving furniture • Let ' s play MAFIA • Foam parties • Birfday surprises • " Are you into freaking? " • We be clubbin ' I work at CBS. " • THE apartment party that started it all • Evil jungle juice • The Price is Right trip • Dave 4 Busters fun • The ferris wheel scare • Phantasm • I m trying to study • I m so excited... I m soo. .. scared! " • People-watching - " Italian Express " • Ghetto fabulous - India • " Daaamnl " • PANTS • " Have you seen my keys? " • Snowboarding trip • Late night movies 4 talks • Hairy arms • Yearbook is cool • Thanks for the laughs and the memories! I ' m out. (What ' s my name spelled backwards?) TANGONAN 371 CONGRATULATIONS ERIC We are so proud of you and your accomplishments. You have all the tools to conquer your goals. May your friendships and experiences acquired at UCLA bring you a lifetime of happiness and success. All our love. Mom, Dad, Kyle MEGAN CONGRATULATIONS ON YOUR GRADUATION KEEP DANCING YOUR WAY THRU LIFE LOVE, MOM, DAD, i CHRIS ROXY • L Congratulations to the Bruinlife Yearbook seniors Class of 2002! Kelly Gee - Layout Editor Erin Sheffield - Copy Editor Annie Tang - Editor in Chief Marissa Tangonan - Managing Editor Sangtip Chienpradap - Photo Editor CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR BRUIN OF THE YEAR - j EVERY YEAR - REBECCA WASSERMAN LOVE, MOM, DAD, DANIEL, MICHAEL, MCGWIRE Congratulations, Michael. Well done, son. We are very proud of all your hard work and we look forward to the day when you meet your final goal. Jamil Gisele Chaghouri 372 BARNUM, CHAGHOURI, PAINE, WASSERMAN Our dearest Cheryl, Congratulations! We can ' t believe our little girl has grown into a beautiful, intelligent, and wonderful woman. We still remember when you were cry- ing on your very first day of school and you didn ' t want us to leave you in the classroom. But on that same day, after class was over, you were so happy that you did like school after all. From then on, we knew there was a bright future coming your way. Keep up the good work and your faith in our Lord Jesus Christ. We are blessed to have you. We wish you the best of love, health, happiness, and success. We love you very much. With all our love, Mom, Dad, Ryan, and Michael " Many people walk in and out of your life, but only true friends leave footprints in your heart. work ieny ot To Gabrielle, Jenny, Maile, Maysa, Melissa, and Shailey Thanks for making these past four years the best ever! I love you all from the bottom of my heart, and I hope that we ' ll be friends forever! Love, Kelly GEE, SINGZON 373 Your Future Starts Now ■-l -i-.iiL.-idi. ' - iiuunal ' 1:0 Inc. is a leading niiinufacturer and worldwide martcler oi " high-tecbntilosy Programmable Ictp-c CtMboUni (PlOOjind Morirwi Control Systems used m procpfs nwtomjlion and irvliismnl eonrrnj The Cmnpany u headquartered in North Aniiovcr Missacliusclls with engineering ind m Tiulie-.itnng laeililicx in Raleigh.. North Carolina, Sophia, France and Se-3iitcnKlndtl, Germany, wrtri sales and tervicc local inns throu hr !! Ntiitli America. Europe and Asia and with representative in over 35 ccuiitries. The Company sencs doctrictl LLiiitijL ' ti : , OtiVl-k, LDiiLiiLTLia.1 and imtusliuJ lhci ami a vancty ul ' utlier uuJusuil-s ill over die war Id. and derive un annual income in exce i f 200 mtliina. Computer Science Electrical Engineering In format inn Systems Marketing Business Administration Computer Technology Accounting Finance Materials Management Manufacturing Test Engineering Piciise send tax or e-mail your resume lo: Schneider Automation, Inc., do Human Resources One High Street, Korth Andove ma oi 845 Fax: (978)975-9151 E-maii: sajob :rt:niodicon.cofn www.schncidercarecrs.com iV gm ri i i« off » in: i , i Tipl«r f. A» j mulct ulturjl Cumpuni v»e ruluc ujiJ fold dtvci a Schneider tt Electric AOP turns wrtff JMiCnMOflrd Bring its PsynH SetntSoiu to JWIcrroofrs OnffTM SmaiY Suii ' riessM. AQP inouncts Premier Partnership wrtft EirthnVi . Anwrtu OnhfM and A0P farm Affiant to HflfpSntaff Suwwssc Lavwvgv n i In Hun t PROFESSIONAL SALES REPS If You re Looking for a Successful Career, Join a Stxc sfvi Company. Mt over p tea it nwcrue, MP B i ctf titng imUas nxtf : ry.it! " ral id.terj r hi iii rlrunr w tms rwol r: to wtoi fa iriT HJ OTO :o-B AC? iW-.iL. At)P| ' « t»l »w« t+«K»» " «ii Bit i Ynfxdrtod (toitt»4 ?w r re Nmngi pnjwti kr J8 ttMMaflM jwn - 1 tot St ™irt unnjrt all (takt,aijdeenipMttt Q Ngh-ajsSi prhMtpt mb aiuc wti inull. EwtNM trd AOL fi Tartsj hanutd hj hm uMkrti uu, «! luuuna nnrjnrtnaiM tar artifthi Safe flips ty lunar as tvoschul Sautam UrtaTU, rcludrc lc v Bairn Sai C-stvM VUey Lot Aspta, irlix! Eiit B. ml he Hit aid Lo Dtstri. SucceisU :irtMitH l runwl our tfingt cusreu kUhi Hjjwrt prosptCs to [lenti, wl .pyidH at :u ' rgr: mxfudiferYtoM. itln)i« rxuSi ' Hnrijr! id orrrl .vi tt lrarrt ftrt f t wjH w-wl9TW wt-ctMtBnv f : ' ftanur i tftj-n ' Suny U B W i tfjM i Mf»M)fl «ndilW n p w wfe AVi yauraet iMt. m fiAarf toUkd Mlm r«a ttcu twnoo umhar-if wnpS SSK ' -lfthtrntpWi ' FiiMaxnr iVtiiTW Liicwwl ftul oMo ne curtari Mnsb, KMrtamor. :«nnntM, (■JjUl 1 mH rnhMe. Ivtaf ' ccmutr, svctm ■MTEE C-JICWTl ' l C»j: !f! (« ' so -!:-i!. t3 : 2-dljr37.»3 5Coj-e««iP t cng Mitcjwun ridj ' nj cpKr nit jiir- ' sw m VJ it - . r mom H t»»tL frn0)e aw uihi h MT« bMe Wi-tgrm-t S w Irjftg Wnir Acowi g Nltord taswrt FoPiOK 1 yormunt to: AfQrii Dthfj, ADP, 1691 Cki«4 jiS At ., Bdlt 12fl, biKlio Cueanoigi, CA B17X, Fit BOMTT- « 65 Emit. " jtU_!Jier ftti:pxr3n Flu! oi num ibajt cur a nwrfc MRM a! miw.abs.ao)LCDnvkhievavi ■ Adto IU pili ,bic wr,ILFiir OUT DISTANCE THE PACK. m th» uhimiihi «rr tronin nl ar tu w y j l itt pwifjl? Vbu ' ll thmv on tfo chall«ngas BvMirg and oo«rsting th« moet Mf««nc«d t w.ln A my in tht w rlii Tr»v«l«ig tri « wyjhi of th« »w1t in i ny it n ni I it. Mfew wnn ' t follow poth», you ' d fprg n w oobb W» " l tt»jn jmw »o m m lm tr« t chnology af H Ow and dhiAvnoe yow W cwrte the technology o lomoiTow. Go ihMd Put it all on tht for Hun with a winner push your limits. Run with a winner, Visit our website. Schlumberger L.www lib ciMii ' c«recrs4] T a y w tnt j wH)y I 374 CORPORATE ADS A powerful past. An exciting present. And one dynamic future for you. Comma may be a Fortune 5(X1 company with $50 billion in assets and 1541 years of banking leadership. But we didn ' t get to where we ire today without great people. By working together. we ' ve become one Of the nation ' s largest and most respected financial institutions. Come add your strengths to ours. We offer a wide range of financial services uilorcd to corporate customers, entrepreneurs and professioiuls.Conu.tica Bank-California operates regional banking offices throughout California and in Phoenix, Arizona; Denver. Colorado; anil Kirkland, Washington. Comerica has additional offices in Atlanta, Georgia; Boston. Massachusetts; New York, New York; Raleigh- Durham. North Carolina; Portland. Oregon; Austin and Dallas. Texas; and Keston .Virginia. We provide specialty- financial services for industries such a • Technology and Lite Sciences • Manufacturing distribution ■ Healthcare ■ Apparel A. tcxtik ■ Entertainment ■ Title ; escrow In addition, we offer: • ttcstdcntul construction lending • Lc;-.:ipmcnt lea-ons; • Merchant card transaction procesung • Treasury management service • Foreign exchange servient • International trade tuiincc • Investment planning Conkerica is a progressist, nationally recognized leader m die financial industry. Our dedu jUimi to an eurptoyee-focused work environment h« contributed to our steady growth. If you are the superior professional that We are looking for, explore the ftjllowing opportunities: FINANCE BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT • INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY Please forward resume to: Comcriea Bank-CalLfornia,Auii;Johii P. Kitsch, SVP, P.O. Box 92991. Los Angeles. CA 90009. Fax (31ft) 417-5437. Visit our Web site at www,coiiierica.cotn. Comcriea Bank-California is a subsidiary of Comerica Incorporated (NYSE:CMA) ComcncA Comerica Bank-California Camntm tkric- ' . iknru Hnfar MlK I ami U txriMtti lmhr KHK CORPORATE ADS 375 WELLPOINT v REDEFINING HEALTHCARE Join the winners ' circle. WellPoint is one of the nation ' s largest pubtely traded heattri care companies, serwg tne neatth ca-e needs of aver 9.7 million medical members. Through our vision and leadership, we are redefining the Health care industry. WellPom is forging strong relationships wth aatients and providers, offering new choices m quality, affordable health care products and services. If you seek an exerting environment where assooate satisfaction drives cuatamer satisfaction, consider the following opportunities. ■ ACTUAAV ADMIMISTRATION. ' CLERICAL " CLAIMS 4 MEMBERSHIP • CUSTOMER SERVICE (Day Evenly) • FINANCE A ACCOUMTMB • INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY • inside SALES (License Prtferrtd) • MANAGEMENT OPPORTUNITIES • MEDICAL REVIEW • NURSING (Case M naflMi»n -PEDS w Adults) • PHARMACY (PHanraclsti A Terts) • QUALITY MANAGEMENT • SALES A MARKETING • UNDERWRITING If you s«!fc n oamp iiy rthcro you can truly irake n drtlnrBnr.D, tMscovor WalftMnt We oHer a ariding compensation package and a flexible benefits orograrn For Immediate cor« deratlon please forward your resume to We»lPo nt, WP J0143MP, 21 565 Oxnard Street AC- VE, Woodland hiilks. CA 91M7. E-null. « np oym»rttS!vn ' tipQir«.«wTi, FAX: (MB) 234-3317 Pleese note your resume must neluri lha Jos Code numeei WPJDU3MP »d»rifit eempuur scanned antf unide Ufiabte w4 ioul . AA ' EOE MiTvOrV WEL LPO INT The Hospital of the future is MIDWEST Home of the fktt Certified Trromwi Center in the Oklahoma City Metro Area- Midwest is Oklahoma ' s premier medical facility where your education counts. We ' re growing by leaps and bounds and invite you to grow with us. If you arc looking for a career that gives you the opportunity to excel professionally, help others and develop a solid future in healthcare, contact our Human Resources Department at: PMEWEST imeLicnf ocMB Midwest Regional Medical Cencci 2825 Pailtlawn Drive Midwest Clcy, Oklahoma 731 10 Fax: +05-610-1376 Email: hrEa ' midwcstrcEional.eom EOE Failing to Prepare is Preparing to Fail " It ' s Your Future " OFFICER TRAINING SCHOOL Put that college degree to use by applying for the Air Force Officer Training School, Upon successful completion of the Officer Training School, you will become a commissioned Air Force officer with earned respect and benefits like - great starting pay, medical and dental care, management and travel opportunities, For more on how to qualify and get your career soaring with the Air Force Officer Training School, V America ' s Air Force caM1400-423-USAF or visit our website at tvww.arrforcG.com No One Comes Close 376 pCORPORATE ADS Possibilities NK=ONE I The power of ONE 5 8- For information on exciting opportunities in our college developmental programs, please check out our website at: www.bankone. com careernav Financial Analysis Sales Management Strategic Planning Relationship Management Audit Security Consulting Credit Analysis I J Bank Oiw- It »n equal opportunity ri www. bQnkone.com careernav CORPORATE ADS 377 .to go after graduation ..to live ...to work ...to be five years from now? While we can ' t tell you the answers to these questions we can tell you about being an industry leader in energy and communications and the great benefits we give our employees. But that alone won ' t distinguish the road to Williams from other corporations. Where we came from, where we ' re going and what we stand for places Williams above the rest. It ' s up to you to decide if you want to be a part of our adventure. We ' re known as a company that offers employees opportunities to contribute, earn recognition, grow and succeed. We believe that ' s because we value the diversity and individuality of our employees and encourage their professional development and community involvement. We are actively looking for people with degrees in Engineering, MIS, Computer Science and Business. If you ' re interested in a challenging career with great rewards, make your Destination Williams. Williams Find out more about Williams at wYfw.wllllams.com. Associates at The Capital Group Companies, Inc., a global investment organization with more than 70 years of experience, are among the brightest and most dynamic in their fields. Our success is, in large part, measured by the achievements of our associates, who manage over 12 million American Funds shareholder accounts, as well as assist institutional and private clients, in attaining and surpassing their investment goals. By creating a unique environment, We are able to offer opportunities to make significant contributions. Our associates enjoy a positive, team-oriented atmosphere, competitive compensation, and a premier benefits package. Increased demand for our products and the subsequent growth of our organization have created many excellent opportunities in our Los Angeles and West Los Angeles offices. Fields of interest include: • Information Technology • Finance • Communications • Client Relations Marketing • Administration • Customer Service • Human Resources For more information about our organization or to apply online, visit us at: www.capgroup.com employment The Capital Group Companies We are proud to be an equal opportunity employer. 378 CORPORATE ADS Engineer Your Career at Caltrans Career opportunities exist in: • Engineering • Surveying • Planning • Administration • Maintenance • Accounting Caltrans is an equal opportunity Gx imns J CORPORATE ADS 379 „ PARTNERS IN COIMSTRUCTlOiv] Whoa! And you ihouglil physics was tough. TlM LkmiaW] ranninrtijnf nf efkotiMol fintfura, Vjco yt Hi rcu n wrung turrinihtr cf qjoltv. durably, sstecson one iGlVCG. W IM(}f ID Klip TK0)5 end tomarwfi • friicrtiond ewxrnienfc M T F« hftmiNM a o bi nam tdt 800-813-4150 oiiBJI {rwr»wn.«n Hbtf ;•■.!. am o fc-wiu U 4, 4 2002 LT INDUHUAL METAL SIPPLY CO. _J " tatanlr Jmm SairDiew 3IMM-2W M9-2S0-3343 KJ-277-flMO Sanchez Kamps Associates Environmental Graphics 60 West Green Street Pasadena, California 9 1 1 05 Ph 626.793,4017 Fx 626793.2720 Proud to be part of the Design Teams for both the UCLA Westwood Replacement Hospital anc the Santa Monica-UCLA Orthopaedic Replacement Hospital c :OX PAINTS, INC. Best Wishes To The Graduates! COX PAINTS COX PAINT CENTER Tix fno) 3m . ' ira TBL C3tu) u isu FM» (1 10) m ?« FAX I3in)«i»!35 m 30 Santa mcnca 6lv 3 t mj «wshnGtcn too. SAVTA MONCA. CA W401 CULVtH CITY, CA WS3S jffi i -J -. RO SHAPE CO IHC. RcxucnluJ • Coranaxul A-7- IllJuiltiti CiwaI Shaulc A Division of Anro Sbxfc Co., Inc Showroom and Office M04 Vku it J Sbm Los Angnloa, Calitanm 40048 FHtWE: f323l i5J-24M FAXO»)WS-J)«0 For nil your window covering needs, call Aero Shade Co , Inc. The Best Service Quality! Contractor 1 ! License 294471 (Proud To Support ( Bruin j% tfifetics Moore Ruble Yudell Architects 6r Planners 380 CORPORATE ADS PARTNERS IN CONSTRUCTION » A Proud Partner In Construction f o C ' ft Mason Contractors Since 1922 RECENT PROJECTS: | Royce Hall • Powell Library ■ Morgan Center Wooden East • Ackerman Interior Tom Bradley International Center Science Technology Research Building Janss Parking Structure ■ Men ' s Gym Staging Building 13124-A Saticoy Street North Hollywood, CA 91605 Uc 167716 (818) 983-1466 (323) 875-2614 Fax (818) 764-9133 E-mail: info@masonryconstcom www. masonryconst.com Waterproofing ESTORATION, IMC. CA Q jtJBL U j LJjrBB MBE CA1_-TR£I S Contact - Richard O ' HeHr Watt Qed (fatty 13217 Bo-ton Ordo A Htti CA QOSOO C5BS] £KH -7876 Fa»ctB6S)a41-1ieS I Getty Center Disney Conceit Hall 17KWS J ustiiSt UttOetK CA 9UZ4T JlU-5Jl-53aS 3227 Weill A (., 4 U l.«VegK,NV W102 to:.2;jv.vp7 $ » ' mffifmmsm . CORPORATE ADS 381 I ■ I ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ .11 . 1 . ■ I ■ Ill A r H Can See the Forest and the Tree. We are tow wit ted to p ro r i d i i i g o pp ortu n i t i e to companies with virion and ii will to succeed. NTER NATION AL@PAPER A-PIus Computing O ' fi-ii il ' AiMiiciiMi: So: ' [ ' A.!:e Disciunils Up " ;• " ' ' a ' . ' II Est price (ii u Lis a call Dt visit our weh she 800 878 1354 or visit Site Licensing Available Con«pvtuJMions to fhc Class oft. M ' ■ ' ktl McMf M i " ,i i m - • ' It » A " fj ' tfl ' lo 1r iLxl O A -ait C. rt. Sin ' VWIey, CA IK- ' -b CONGRATULATIONS, CUSS Of 2002! 382 CORPORATE ADS ; The Best Bagels in LA. ri Se t !: : i •- i! - Call a day or more in advance and we will have It ready for pick-up. Open daily from 7am- 1 1pm s,0 e r . . on your way to work for Hoi Bagels! N iiiMii Pxaud fa Aave tewed tfc ttttdenU a 4 faufaf $ % o et a decade. K$1 X£u£ XtC0H4. £ uidfuUe f i YPkr.yj ' j . ..AGE : -HE BLD4 • 926 8ROXK - i ■ i.i .■ ' take a walk on the New Westside Experience sensational shopping at westside ' s premiei center. Visit coveted boutiques such as Viiii hivlor, Barami, Privilege, Guess Banana Republic ami B lid lo make the outfit complete, step into Charles David, Nine West Steve Madden and Ahlo Shoes PAVILION wvv w. W ; cstsid c Pa v i lion.com ,V Pico uid v, .-. v, ;.,|MI ' .,| ltt.474.G253 . .. . • ,i • i i . i -i . ■ ii • i ii- -. AtWAYS AIM HIGH. m ' iW7Z ! ( H ll-i 1)1 1) ( ' pRgrataiatex sht- Graduating ( to a of 2001 1 ' -.. ourrt GATE Of INDIA Tandoon Restaurant Rl I .., ... Mo CrndH 10 ' . ounte Lunch .buffet . I -TLatro :■• S 525 SJ -dd 1 ) 7500 Sunset 5lvd, @ Fuller • Los Angles CORPORATE ADS 383 Abdollahi. Hesam IT 7 2 l vdi. Susan Ari Abiri, Robert 172 Mmk , Jeff 151 Abrahamian, Alice 172 Abramian. Mariette 172 Acacio, Princess Sheryl] S 172 Acantara, Anna 44 Acelar, Steve A 172 Acenas, Rachel R. 172 Ackerman, Liz 136 Acosta, Jonathan l-il Adams. Gary 152 Adams, Michelle 166 Adams. Niamah 44 Adcock, Gary 1 SI Afolabi, Mystoura 172 Agahi, Afshin 172 Agarwal, Vijayj 172 Agase, Jeff 40 Agpalo. Chadrhyn A 1-2 Aguilar, Marisol R. L73 Aguilar, Ruben 173 Ahdoot, Payam 173 Ahlering, Andrew J. 173 Ahlfeldt, Ronald E. 173 Ahluwalia, Nancy 173 Ahmadi, Morvarid E. 205 Aim. Angela Y 173 Ann, Na Young 173 Airey. Starr 136 Akhavi, Sean A- C. 173 Akopyan, Ani 173 Akwari, Nelson 112, Al-Zahawi, Hamada D. 173 Alarcon, Aimee D. 173 Albert, Alex S9, AlbUrger, Marina 106 Aleksandryan, Edit 174 Alfaro, Stephen A. 174 Allen, Carolyn 43 Allen, Jenna K 174 Allen, Shalada 134, 135 Allfeldt, Ronny 352 Allochuku. Chijioke A 174 Almuallem. Sahaei 141 Altenau, Brie F 174 Altounji, Myriam M. 174 Alvarez, Evelyn 67 Alvarez, Ingrid A l " i Alvarez. Jose J. 174 .Alvarez. Michelle Jane L74J Amah, Ifeoma A 174 Ambrose, Amanda 107 Ames, Dan 148 Aminian, Farshid 174 Aminnia, Susan R. 174 Amon.su. ( hriMiane M. H5 Amundson, Mike 109, An. Christine H 175 An, Ilchan 175 Andersen, Veronica D. 175 Anderson, Ed 109 Anderson, Marques 109 Andersson, Johanna 164 Andrade, Elaime K. PS Andrews, Nicholas S. 175 Angeles, Rommel P, 175 Aniceto, Carmen M. PS, 341 Anstine, Christie E 175 Antenore, Jeffrey James 175 Aong, Jessica PS Aoyama, David 107 Apostol. Theodore V 45, 175 Appleby, Evan M P6 Apte. Anagha S 176 Aquino, Geralyn Giselle 176 Araki, Steven M. 176 Aramian, Mary K, 176 Aranda, Stephanie A L76 Archuletta-Suh, Vita M 176 Arenas , Jose 176 Vrevalo Mane L76, 338 Arhart, Josh 151, 152 Armin, Bob B 176 Arranaga, Gennifer 134 Arrogancia, Katherine 176 Areola, Juan f L76 Aslanyan, Sona 177 Attar. Audie 109, Attaran, Sharmin 177 Au , Pansy 177 Auelua, Toria 154 Austin . Kennisha A a i, iS. [77 Avedikian, Nanor 177 Avedissian, Manuel 177 Aveleyra, Juan Francisco 177 Avendano, Clarissa V. 177 Averill, Brandon 151 Avitia, Luz Elana 4.3 Axel, fenniferj. 177 384 INDEX Axton, Alcx.i I Ave. YeeLan l " Azadian, Axsho 177 Babalian, Katrin 178 Babazadeh, Maxine 75 Babcock, David M. 178 Babcock, Mike 109, Babikian, Sarkis 368 Hi, kley, Chris M. 178 Baden, Anne I! 178 Badgen. GabrielaJ. 178 Bae, Jin Young 178 Back, Sun Won 178 Bai Julie J. 178 Baker. Kelli 166 Bal, Tamara 136 Balagot, James 11, 100, B.il.ikh.ini. Shahryar 178 Ball, Dave 98, 105 Ball, Man 109, B .level. Lacly Ann 1 " 8 Baliesteros, Yvonne 178 Balpucsta, Sus.ma 107 Baluyot, Christine 13 Banachowski, And) 1 15, 1 16 Panares. Michelle A, 178 Bande, lulu Victoria G. I -1 ) Bantog, Brian J. 179 Baraias, Gabriel L 59, 179 Barboza, Ana ( rilda, 107 Barcelona, Daisylyn M. 179 Via-, Emiko I 179 Barker. Collin 109, Barkhoud arian, Melita T. 179 t.irmeycr, Rita E. 179 Barner, Tasceaie F 179 Barnes, Gene 131 H , r tt .--•= rnri I - ) Barnes, Mat! 131, 133 Barnhan. Stephanie C. 179 Barnum, Megan . VI 179,372 Baroncini, Ben A 179 Barraza, Edgar 180 Barsamian, Rosine A. 180 Barseghian. Ailin 180 Basham, Carrie 390, 391 Batsalkin, Stan M. 180 Batty, Doug 103 Bautista, Joanna M. 180 Bayani, Benedict V 180 Beam. Regan 145, Beauregard, Robin 126. 127, 129 Beck. Brian 151 Beckerman, Alyssa 138 Beckley, Dustin C. 180 Behinia . Reza 180 Bejar, Angelica A. 180 lielardn. Khri na 1 ISO Belay, Mary 180 Belian, Maral V 180 Bellin, Angela K IS I Belton, Jeff 43 Benavenle, Nichole I 1S1 Bendavid, Davina 181 Bender, Sarah M. 181 Benji, Kalanit 181 Bennett, Daniel A. 181 Benouni, Saraleen 181 Bera, Sagir 112, Berberian, Robert S. 181 Bercilla, Alaina 107 Berg, Bjorn 25, 181 Beringhele, Vince 151 Bernardi, Gary 109 Berns. Mark 1! 1S1 Bern J, ssi, jl) IS] Berry, Adam 151, 152 Bettencourt, Amie F. E 18) Beyeler , Lia A. 182 Blunt. I ' riya 182 Bhushan, Shruthi 182 Bickmore, Courtney D. 182 Bigler, Ursula F. 182 Billingsley, Kendal 117 Birnbaum, Lauren B 1S2 Bisman. Lavltanla 182 Bjazevich, Katherine 117 Blakcly, Jennifer 107 Blank. Jennifer 100, 101 Blanton, Ed 109, Bias. Patrick A. 182 Btaszkiewicz, Helen Jean 1S2 Bloom, Victoria 117 Boehm Beth Mi, Bogarr, Bethany 116, IP Bogan, Krista 116 Boghossian, Nayiri 182 Bohannan, Victoria V. 182 Bohlander, Bryce 109 Bolanos-Igarashi, Cecilia 182 Bolden, Jeannette 148, 149 Boling, Breana 11 " Borrng, Krisia 117, lis Bollesj tuna 2S Boloor], Klan 107 Bonino, Mike 168 Borderies, Pauline N. 183 Boielli, Marissa 145 Borobilos, Frank 5a Boukaff Akram 183 Bnuldin. Brandon 100 Bower, Lauren 106 Bowles, Ashfc) 98,1 n, 145, 146, la T Bowman, Terence 109 Bowser, Greg 106 Bozeman. Cediiv 130, 131, 133 Bradfbjd, Erin K. 183 Bradley, Jalina 134, 135 Bradley. Megan 161 Braei;. Craig 109, Bragin, Tanya 183 Caslillo, Jessica E. 187 Jiwhnand.ini. Vishnu s 183 Brant. Kevin 109 Brazc-ai, Brett C 183 Brede, t Brennan Rrerelor Bretheni Briceno, Brigham Brill, Ro Brimwav Brittingli Brizzolai Bn idskv ihea ss Travij P 183 Ginna E. 183, 344 :l. Rachel V 183 " .eraldine 183 Icnnifer L 183 en H 183 Emil 184 in. Kristine 117 , Diann 9 Robe is Brody, Kevin is Brodya, Vlam 2s Brombcrg Amlim) hi " Wnoks Brandon 12 1, 12s Brown, Chad 169 Brown, Ian A 184. 331 Brown, Jeff -i9 Brown, Michfelle 136, 137 Bruch. Flizavelh A 184 Brugman, Karen 107 Bruich, Kyle 100 Brulingham, Beic 10 " Bnannings. Matthew H. 18-+ Bryant, Austin 151 Buccal, Richard D. 18n Buchakjian, Rita 18a, 338 Buchholz. rraci 100, 101, 103 Buck, Crissy 154, 157 Buck, Lindsejy 136 Budiman, Ira 184 Buenaventura, Cheryl L. 184 Bugarin, Emma 184 Bui, Wayne H. 18a Hiil.ua. . Ryan I ' ISi Burgess, David M IS i Bunon. Fmily 109 Busik. Alexander E. 185 Buzon, RJ 88 Cabral. Suzanne S 185 Cabrales, Vivian 185 Cadag. LcAnne 136 Cadman, A J. 43 ( ai. Shan 185 Caindec, Dennis 185 Calderon, Darlene 185 Calderon, Fernando M Callaway. Sierra N. 185 Calloway. Sierra 145 l .nil . lies Nicole is I aulas Shelley S 185 — eaivnon, Nissa 43 ' — Can trell, Joshua Tj ' Cao.NKIunh-Van L. 185 Cao R.i. Ik! l. 185 185 Capelor Caraghci Carapiei Carberrv Cardenas Carey. Si. Carey-Fui Carlbere Carlson I Carlton. H Carmich.K Caron, Ri i Carpentei Carpizo I Cam ' lln. Erandy 186 (arson, John 112, 11a Carter, Keith 109 Casallas. Erick ISO Caseria. Leo D 186 Casey, Shawn Megan 186 Cassaday. Ray 109 Cassel, Marcus 109 Castaneda. Adrian 186 lulia 25 Ron 109 ndreh 185 Maegan 40, al Bryan M. 186 k 109 ' Jennifer L. 160, ISO Ictl ' rey M. 186 iel 106 cthany A. 186 1. Amanda 164 BeiltA. 180 Michele D. 186, 359 atrick F. ISO Castillo, Mike 15 Castillo. Sylvia 107 Castro, Erika 187 Cauley , Kimberly Danae is " Cayton, Brian loo Cayton, Kevin 106 Ceballos, Ingrid 187 Ceci, Jennifer 43 Cederer. David 27, Cendejas. Ramon 181 Centeno, Nyrma I 187 Cerecerez. Michelle A 187 Chaaban, Manar 18 " Chaghouri, Michael, 3 T 2 Chai, Grace E. 187 Chaivorapol, Christina is " Chan. Ah in S 1S " Chan, Chan M ls " Chan, Donna P. 188 Chiu, lo) ss Chan lerinv Iss Chan. Justin 7a Chan. Leslie 107 Chan, Liane I, 188 Chan. Raymond 188 Chan. Rhoda W. 188 Chan, Sally S. 188 Chan, Shing S. 188 Chan. Sze-Wan 188 Chan. Teresa VV lss Chan, Timothy S. 188 Chan, Trista 107 Chan. Wing W. 188 Chan. Yee Ki 188 Chang, Alice 390. 391, 3( Chang . Richard V " 189 Chang, Emilie 6 Chang, Jeffrey ( 189 Chang, Justin H 189 Chang, Kenny 4u Chang. Michele loo hang. Michele 331 Chang. Michele S 189 Chang. Seo Yoon 189 Chang, Susan Y ISO Chang, Tina 25 Chao. On Kei A 1S9 Chalfield. Kellin 130 Chao. Wing-Yi VV 189 Chautuan, Richelle 48 Che. Kendrick M 189 Chec. Kendnck I IS " Chen . Yi Wan 190 Chen, Aimee Ox, Chen. Allien 74 Chen. Alive 2s Chen. Amanda F Chen, Amie 189 Chen. Amy 167 Chen, Grace " i Chen. Grant 15s Chen, Jennifer J. 190 Chen, Joe C. 190 Chen. Joseph II 190 Chen, Katrina W loo Chen, Lauren M. 190! Chen, May N. 190 Chen. Nathania N 190 Chen. She-Rene 2s Chen. William A ' 191 Chen, Xiaoying 190 Cheng , Marian 192 Cheng, Annie Chi Kwan 190 Cheng, Calvin C 190 189 r Cheng, Christopher H, 192 ..Cheng. Hung C. 1 92 Cheng, Jennifer W. I ' - ' J Cheng, Siar sk V-) Cheung. Ainslee 104, 10 " Cheung, Bonnie B. V-)l Cheung, Evangeline 1 l 2 Cheung, Jaime Y. 192 Cheung. John 107 Chey, Marshall B. 192 Chi , Jackie 192 Chi, Stephanie 13 Chiang, Carol 1. 192 Chiang, Margaret C. : l - 2 Chienpradap. Sangtip l ' . Chikasuye, Jenna 11 Chillar, Brandon 109 Chin, Alan 107 Chin, Hongshik 1 3 Chin. Lin-Shan 193 China, Heather K. 143 Chinarian, Vardm 193 Ching, Doris K. 193 ' Chinsee, Ian A. 193 Chislock, Allison p ,. Pd Chiu, Annie Y 193 Chiu, Jocelyn 2 i-j — 392 Chiu. Joy N, 1 L 3 Chiu. Kathleen 106 Chiu, Robert 74 Chiu. Stanley 2 Cho, Angic 45 Cho, David J. 193 Cho, Frank 169 Cho. Han Joon 193 Cho, Jinwook 193 Cho. Susan M 193 Choe, Yvonne 164 Choi, Gomanna I ' M Choi, Han Na 194 Choi, Ick Soo 194 Choi, Isaac 194 Choi, Jaciynne M 194 Choi, Jin 19h Choi. Ka Pik 19-1 Choi. Oi-Wa 194 Choi, Sylvia H. 333 Chong. Anthony Cheuk-Yu Chong. Joo Yeon 194 Chong, Lindsay I. I 1 - ' i Chong, Wah Yeung 195 Chou, Angela 195 Chou, Josephine C, 195 Chou, Joyce 74 Chou, Pei-chi 74 Choung, David P. 195 Chow, Benjamin F. 195 Chow. Christine L 195 Chow. Howard 195 Chow, Sheryl C. 195 Chow, Tammy M. 195 Chow. Wing 195 Chu, Albert 43. " . Clui, Christine V. 195 Chu. Grace - 2 I ' M J 1 Chu. Joyce Y. 195 Chu, Louise Y 146 Chu, Mandy M 196 Chu. Nancy 196 Chu-Jones, Yun 196 Chua. Marilyn Y l l )d Chua, Pjoy T. 196 Chuang. Teresa " - Chuang, Teresa T. 196 Chudoba, Georgina Z. 196 Chum, Ratha 196 Chung, Carlos E. 196 Chung, Irene Y 196 Chung, Janice J. 196 Chung. Jin Y IT Chung, Lisa 6 Cluing. Mi Young 19 " " Cirlin, Lauren D 19 " I Clark, Matthew 29, 109 Clark. Robbie 44 Clark, Sarah 136 Clark. Wade 151 Clay, Deshanett Lynn 197 Clayton, Tyson 109 Clean ' . Robert 109 Clemens, Tobias 158 Clements, Daniel 107 Clifford, Robin R. 197 Cobanov. Jennifer 197 Coco, Kristen N. 197 Cohen, Amanda 344 Cohen, Jodie B. 197 Cohen. Rebecca L. 197 Cohen, Robyn M 197 Cohen, Robyn M 343 Cokeh, Fnn D t97 Coker, Chris 169 Colangelo, Nicholas W 197 Coleman, Kenyon 109 Coler, Cathy 136. 13 " Collard, Carlos F 43, 198 Collen. stacv lot. Collins, Beth 20 Cullin,s. Tim D. 198 Company, Christine D. 198 Concolino, Chad 151 Condella, Irene 166. 16 " Condor, Pam 106 Conlin, Kevin 1 2 Connolly, Kevin 169 Conrad, Carolyn 136 Contreras, Alejandro A. 198 Conway, Danny 158 Conway, Mi helle 138, 1 Conway, Sie e 163 Conway, Susan 83 Cooley, Jennifer A. 198 Cooper , Nina L. 198 Cooper, Joseph R. 198 i h .per, Margaret F. 198 Cordeiro, Chris i l Cordcro, Gregorni l) i ' is I i M 1% i iUbeth Ma) D R 199 Doner III, Edw Couch, Rebecca n W i nne I. 199 rr Gavi V I.IW I. In. ' ' ' I on, Ion 131 Crouch, lulie M Cruise, Pasda 200, ; - ■ rta 200 lizabeth 200 Wette S 200 nia ii Cuevas, Lenard _ iNI Oui, Wen 7 ( Cullen, Heaiha Cummings, Michelle 2 Cummings, T.I 131, 132 Cutler, William B 200 Dahl, Taylor p.iiiV. n.i iJT5 Dahud, Yara 200 Dai. h C 200 Dai, i DjK. Frie I (1 Damasco, Fleonor Rose A . Dane hparvar, Lila 200 Dans. Kydah 74 Daniele. Paolo G 201 Danley, Kenae D 201 Hanoi! Trov 109 Dantzscher, Jamie 138 Dao, Quoc-Hiep P. 201 ! Darling. Ryan 107 Daughtry, Donovan 25, 1 a l i Mike 151 Davey, Steve -in Davia, Carlo 131 - n. Reu Cnstin 201 D.r. :- i hadd 112 I ,- Dm . Collin C 201 Davis Nichol S. 201 idi, Parastoo R 2o Davoudpour. Simona 20 Ryan M. 201 Maiyanne S. 201 Da j. Don 107 De Guzman, Grace C 201 de Jesus, Leilani G. 201 De La Paz. Lizelh 202 de la Torre. Desiree M 3SS de la I irre, Rocio 2o2 De Leon, Dayra A. 202 De Luej. Heather D 202 Deaton. Amberlynn K 7 ) Deban. Jesse 141 DeBaun, Derik 107 DeCrnces, Amv K 202 Deiheh, Steven 107 2 ' 2 Deidumrongwood. Donnie S 202 Dela Merced, Jacqueline 2d2 Delaiorre. Desiree M 2o2 . DeLeon, Priscilla C 202 Delgado. Karem L. 202 67, 369 Delliquadri. Slepham 2 ' II DeLuna, Maximiluno c 203 Denoga, Marie Camille F. 2113 Denove. Chris 151 Desai. Natasha 138 Descher, Fred V. 203 Determan. Cynthia S 20? pevera, Mavel E. 203 Dharmawardena. Dharshani L. 205 Dia. Ederlyn L indley Q 201 Diaz. Claudia 203 Dietkikh, Jennifer M 203 Dinkins. Hilar, 345 Dixon. lj.r C 2115 Djahangiri, Erfan 158. 159 Djihanian, Vartan 203 Do. Mihn-Ha T. 203 Doan, Chau T 204 Dodge. Emily 106 Dogra. Shalini 204 Doll. Danielle . 1 Dong, Undsq 1 s 1 H.i-vin l I i .i 20 1 Dons, Nicole 20 1 Dove l Drake, Geno Dre no. Jessh .1 56 du I ' lew,,, 1 mil) I 201 nil .il Loj 20, 1 Hi [ustin 7 1 1 u. Sunn) 7 1 Dubravac, Ion 100 1 ' :. fustin si Ducusin, Vndrea 13 Dugay, Genevieve M 20 1 liulair. l in I ' 20i Duldulao, Christina G 2m nun. .111 Stai ill " 119 Dunlop. Ryan Jo 1 Dunne. Finley Peter 68 Duong, li.i, T 20 Durazo, Mart 205 Durbin, Kelly 11 " Duross. P. 11 64, Durrett, Jaclyn L 205 Dwyer. Bndgel l(n Dwyer, Brighid 2 " 1 Dyer. Alison 107 Dyer. R.unei 1 j Eap. Rosemary L 2i) Ebell, Tom 109 Fhert. Knslin A 353 Eckmier. Angela 145, 147 Edwards. Demetra I. 205 EfseafT. Euweph 109 Eghbalahmadi, Morvarid J37 Eguchi, Masahiko 205 Einhorn. Lee M _2i 1 =■ Eisman, Daniella 205 Fissj. Maysa 2o5. 3114 Elliott. William J 205. 370 Ellis, JiUian 116. 117. 118 Elmer. Will 56 I " !, triaga, Emil) 1 1 205 Elorriaga. Erik A. 206 Emanuel. Ben 109 Emblem. Lauren 117 Enfield. Mike 112 Enquist, Sue 154, 157 Enriquez, Ramon L. 206 Epstein. Meredith L. 206 Eramya, Allen is. 2i Erfan. Ameer 8 T Erii kv. , n . Christy 1 Is Fncksnn. Enk I 2(»6 Erickson, Kyle 148 Erickson. Melaura 206 Erickson. Thor 42 Ericta. Natasha 43 Ernsdorf. Emily 1 17 Escobar. Sonia 206 Escorlani, Lynn 166 Esparza, Sandra 206 Espinoza. Andrew J. 206 Essandoh. Eric K. 206 Estrada, Elizabeth M. 206 Estrada, Maira T 340 Estrada. Maria T. 206. 340 Etzkorn. Andy 106 Evanculla. Knstina Fe 1 207 Evazyan, Talin 207 Everett, Nicole i»- 207. 3t3 FabLsh. lustin P 340 Faherty, Shannon L. 334 Fakhayzi, Shahed 43 Fakhoury, Ruba A 20 " Falcone. Michael 40. 60 Falls. Thomas C. 207 Fang. Cindy P. 20 " 1 .i ' ..1. Asi 109 Farid, Joe 26 Farshidpour. Maryam M 20 " Farzan. Sarah F 2( r Favek, .Andres O. 207 Fazio, .Amy IP Feazelle, Sutton D 20 " Fee. Brynn 367 Fee. Shayne 43 Feger, Jeffrey E 207, 566 Feingold, Taj 207 Felix , Tiffany K. 100, 208 FpIit, Fli7nbeih 166 J J Fendrick, Lauren 145, 1 id, 147 Feng, Heidi Hai Q. 208 Feng, Tina 208 Feng, Yun Ze 208 Fenn. Sarah B. 208 Ferrnm. Anthony C. 208 1 1 rnandc ■ Jr , Vied mar - I 208 I nn.imkv. 1 isa 15 wdea Rub) R 208 Fifclds, Briana N 208 i i Ids Raj R 206 i i,o Nate 109, Flice, M.u Margaret 208 Richei Elvira i ivh, i Uexandei R 208 i iiher, Lauren 160, 161 Fitzgerald, Brooke P 209 Flanagan, Maureen 1 26 i Lclssner, Mark L69 Fleming, Dave 145 i Ifeii hei ni,iiKl.i EO i Ifcti hei Uithonj 109 Flwcher, Bryan L09 i ten her, Shannon 75 Florcs, Yvegail G 209 i lores I red A 209 1 1 res; Jasmin 209 lulian A 209 i Ibres, Noemi 209 i lores, Vanessa I 209 i Ibresca, Jeff R 209 Fond, Andrew 209 long, Tain. ir. i S 209 Finseca Carranza, Maritza E. 209 I hi, i a Erik A 209 Fooladian, Siyavash 210 Fird, Courtney 18 Forde, Brian J. 169, 210 Foss, Cortney E. 210 Foster, DeShaun 28. 108, 109, 110 Fouchcr, Melissa . 210 Fowler. Brix 43 Fowler, Fred 112 Fox, Dennis T09 Fox, Justin M. 360 Fox, Justin M.A. 210 F »x, Kenny 84 I ramplon, Marcus H. 210 Francis. Alberto 158. 159 Francisco. Ben 151, 152 Fray, Y 210 Frazelle. Jimmy 112 Freed, Amanda 98, 154, 157 Fritz-Krockow. Mariko 161 Froeberg, Michael 10 7 Fu, Huayun 210 Fu, Susan 141 I lientes, Omar 210 Fujikuro, Seiko 210 Fujimoto, Junko 210 Fuller. Amy 166, 167 FulTer, Tin j p 210 Fu ItonT Natalja M 212 Go Ki IK 68 . ' i i m J91 S93 Fung. Carhenne M 212 Fung. Jessie S, 212 Fung. Steven H. 212 Fung, Victor K. 212 Ftftagaki, Ryan 112, 114, 115 Filtch, Stephanie L. 212 Gabriel, Hannah V 212 Gkdzuric, Dan 98, 130, ,131. 1 Gaitsch. Jennifer M 212 Galang, Clarissa C. 212 Gallagher, Cyndi 137 Gallagher, Sheila 2 Gallegos, Kimberly 212 Gallo, Ryan A. 32, 212, 359 Galudzhyan, Narine 212 Gamez, Cecilia A. 213 Gamson, Sandra A. 213 Gandara, Mario C 213 ianz, Michael 213 Ga« G) iao [ess jarcen, ( essica 25 Christina 213 Gkrcia, Aaron Roy 213 Gkrcia, Albert 124 Garcia, Candy A 213 Gkrcia, Diana E. 213 Garcia, George E. 213 Garcia, Marialina R. 213 Gardner, Jennifer L. 213 Gardner. Stephen 112. Ganbay, Michael L. 213 Garrett, Gary 141 Garrett, Michelle A. 214 Garrett. Troy A. 214 Garrett, Vasiliki 107 Garver. Lance 214 i-arza, Marlene A. 21-+ Garza. Raquel E. 214 ( iaspan, Cnstina m Gaston. Amy B. 214 Gaston. Laura F 214 Gaichalian. Gil B. 21-t Gaulton, Jason 25 .,a . Dan 169 Ganey, Ed 106 Geigci Evan 100 Gelbuti h Dai i I [3 Genders, bavljl 1 11 ( levi ijanyan, 1 bna 21 1 ( leyei 1 h ' ilium 25 Ghadb.m, R0I.1 R 21 1 Ghanbari, Chnptine 214 ( .Id list) in, Shanise 21 Gigounas, Elleji 11 215 GlUespie.Ionalhan N 215 Gillian Nitall Gillis. Vant ssa 36 ( iin, ngi la M !15 Gin, Eric 1 1 Gin, Jonathan 215 im. StevOT 7 ( .111, sicven I 21 liel 100 (iingeneh, Danit Ginther, Courtney K 215 wren e tlasman, Mia L 21 Glenn, Grpg o Glucksman, Jacob V 215 Go, Michdlle A 215 Goble, Ryan 163 Gocke, cAristihe 1 1 1 ii hi Grebory F, 215 Goel. Veeha 9 101 Goerl, Keira 164, 156 Goines, LinJs.n E 215 Golda, Natalie 126, 128, 129 Goldstein-Salranek, Ingrid 216 Golub, Cajyn E 216 Gomez, Veronica 43 Gong, Becky W. 216 Gonzalez. AraeeU W0. 592 593 Gonzalez, Mario AT 2T6 Goo, Tyralee G 216 Goodman, Michelle E. 216 Goodrich, Jaime 166, 167 Gordon , Michael S. 216 Gordon, Eh 216 Gorlick, Matt 43 Gorrieeta, Jannice M. 216 Gosnell, Regan 136 Goto, Hiriko 216 Giahling, Eric 169 Grams, Nfcolette 126 Granados, Angela C. 216 Grandbern . Marlon T, 216 Grant, Ke m M. 217 Grassman, Carina H. 217 Grau. Jeff 109 Gray, Ku(t 10tv Greco. Lindsay 17, 1 .!■■. ... Michelle lMril? Green, Jason 15L- — Green, Katherijte M. 217 Green, Kalie 356 Green. Lauri R. 21 Gregg, Robin L. 357 Gregg, Sarah 161 Gregorio, Adolfo 112 Griffin. Leonard 112 Griffin, Preston 1 1 Griffith. Chris 109, 110 Griffith. Darnesha 148 Grigoryan, Sorja 217 Grilli. Rodrigo 158. 159 Grimm, Dara 55 Grimmer, Matt 43 Groeboom. Jenny 106 C-roff. Joe 19 Grova, Monica 6b Grupe, Molly " 5 GrzecKavCasey , 152, 153 217 Gu. Ning Van 217 Guan, Wendy V 2f Guerami, Bheij 107 Guerra. Lizette 21 " 7 Guerra. Lizette 33 " Guess. Cassandra 166 iiiie ar.i. J. ume A. 217, 346 Guhii. Jerenifef M. 217 Gulbransen. Krista 43 Gulbranson, Serene 43 Gupta. GaiureeJ 217 Gupta. Jay 75 i Gupta, Namita 364 Gureghiah, Aida 218 Guthrj pr KirstenHQ Oj Gutterson. Ryan P. 218 Jjuzik, Nicole 61 Guzman; Jesslioe M, 218 Haas, Ashley 218 Hadi, Arietie G. 218 Haftvani. |alinj M. 218 Hakim. Djala ?J. 218 Hakola. Kimberly A 218 If ill, I. 11m I K Mall, Philip 2S Hamada, Sandra 21H Hanumura, lannc I 2( 218, Vi 1 1 [amann, Jacqueline 2 8 llamas, Mild 218 Hamleit, Leslie 170 I [arnrnad, Jamlla [66 67 Hampe, Marj 1 !19 I lampti hi. Karissa R 2 ( Han, laehan 219 Han, Seung 219 Han, Vu Kyung 219 Hanaoka, Robert K 21 ) Hancot k. Ashlej 219 llankin. Ariel 74, LOO Hanscome, Lindsey A 101) 101, 103 219 II ins, Iman Ki at« m B 219 Hansen 1 rin m 219 Hansen, m 25 Harada, Lynn M 219 Harbour, Kate 166, 16 ' Haririan. Sherwin R. 2 Harper, Rashaan 22. ' Harr. Phillip 112 Harris, Akil 109 Harris, Solomon I 22 Harrision. Jason 109. Harrison. Cycette 220 Harrison, Lindsay 107 Hart, Jennifer 363 Han. Jennifer K. 220 Hart, Kelly J. 220 Hart. Sean t2 Ham. Roxana N, 220 Harwood, Jaclyn 1 1 Hassanizadeh, Yasaman 220 Hassid Shanit 220 Hatter. Deanna R. 220, Vi3 Hauck, Katie 25. 45 Hauseur. Krystal R 22() Havins, Summer L. 220 Havner. Spencer 109, Hawking, Quinn 131 Hawley, Catherine 161 Hays, Harrison 88, Head, Adrian M 220 Hedrup, Tom A, 221 Heinrichs, Whitney J, Hemmings, Meaglian tf 221 Henderson. Gordon 1( Henen. Josianc M 221 Henry, Sophia 4 Hernandez. David 221 Hernandez. Gabriela 221 22] 366 r Hernandez, Javier 221 Hernandez. Laura L. 221 Hernandez. Manuel loo Hernandez, Marjorie Q. 40, £21 Hernandez-Velasco, Scnia Ni . 221, 343 Herrier, Katherine E. 2 11, 3: 7 Hicks. Kelsey 166 Hidalgo. Sarah M. 221 Hilario. Melissa P. 222. 30 Hindarto, Liana 222 Hines, Rico 131 Hinkle, Christine M. Hinlo, Rya B. 222 Hipp, Jaime 126 Hiraiwa, Casey 154 Hirasuna, Bradley S. 2f2 His, Pei-Jung A 223 Hiura, Anne K. 222 J -Hor-Andrew F 222 " Ho. Kenneth C 222 Ho. Rendi 25 Ho, Terrie J. 222 Hoard, Eliza 222 Hodges. Jennifer L. 222 Hoffart. J n 13 1 Hoffmann. Jenny 350 Hoffmann, Jenny R. 21 2 Hogan, Corey 223 Hogan. Lauren 145 Hogstad. Jonathan 109 Hojo. Shiori 223 Holcomb, Kyla A 223 Hollandswonh, Stephan J. 2 3 Hollingsworth. Hillary Hollis. Jason P V 223 Holub. Christina K 22 Hon, Joseph 223 Honda. Jacqueline R Hoo, Jeremy 25 Hoshimiya. Dm 112, Hoshizaki. Julie 154 Houston. Elizabeth 56j 84, Hovsepian, Leslie 136. j 137 Hovsepian, Lyndee 136 Hovsepians. Tenny 223 INDEX 385 22 223 Howard. Christine T 223 Howard, Sharalynn 74, 100 Hsiao, James C. 224 Hsieh. Ann I. 224 Hsieh, Christina C. 224 Hsieh, Helena 18. 63, 67, Hsieh, Hsin-Hui 224 Hsieh, Mona Y. 224 Hsing, Julie S. 224 Hsiung, Jamie 40 Hsu, Fei Ming 224 Hsu, Matt 169 Hsu, Tun 68, 100 Hua, Hook " Hua, Vincent 75 Huang. Amy Mei-Wei 224 Huang, Billy W. 224 Huang, Charles 74 Huang, Flora 224 Huang, Janet 224 Huang, Lmg-Hsiang 224 Huang. Lynn H 22 Huang, Manning 22s Huang. Shannon 74 Huang. Shu C 225 Huang, Susie 25 Huang, Tiffany 225 Huang, Tim T. 225, 391, 393 Hudson, Alex 42 Huebner, Julie K. 225 Huechan. Kelly 126 r 129 Huen, Jennifer 2s Huh. Jung Yoo 115 Hui. Connie H 22 Huleis, Johnny M 225 Hung. Jeany E, 225 Hung, Tiffany C. 225 Hunsberger, Lauren 81 Hunt, William A. 225 Hunter, Carolyn E. 226 Hunter, Joe 109 Huntsman. Michael Y. 226, 352 Hurrillo, Daniel 58, Hutchison, Ryan 22 Huynh. Nhi T 226 Hwang, Sea Ra 226 Hwang, Soojin S, 226 Ibaraki, Amanda 107 Ibarra, Erica 226 Ibarra. Norma G 22t- Ibrahim, Christoffer 226 Ibrahim. Philip 226 Ichiroku, Kenneth S. 226 Ieng. Chon-In 226 Ieremia-Stansbury, Ed 109 Ifurung. Nicholas P. 226 Ihara, Karyn L. 227 Iknadossian, Raffi S. 227 Im, Joseph K. 227 Injo. Joyce K. 22 Inouye-Perez, Kelly 154 Inwek. Idara 1 22 " Iroezi, Chidinma J. 227 Iroezi, Ngozi D. 227 Irving, Nicole 100, Iseri . Melissa A. 227, 341 Ishii, Toshie 227 Ishiki. Nancy 1 +1 Jiang, John 229 Jimenez, Paul W. 22 ' ) Jimenez. Peggie R 229 Jin. Juan-Juan 229 Jin. Ye 11 ling, Audrey I 230 Johnson . Kimberly F. 230 Johnson, Britten A. 230 Johnson, David 151 Johnson, Don 109, Johnson, Frances L. 230 Ji »linson. Jennifer J. 230 Johnson, Josiah 131 Johnson, Karina A- 230 Ishizaka, Ink. . 22 . l,Lmd,n ,Jjm Uiu.XUJ- Isusquiza, Pedro A, 227 Ito. Jenni 80 Jackson, Chris 109 Jackson. Joanne 228 jao tos, Heather 107 Jacobs. Kana 228 Jaderstrom. Regina G. 228 Jagd. Kim 145, i ily R. 228 James, Crvstal in James, Venus P. 228 Janssen, Casey 151, 152, 153 Jarrett, Natalie 134 Nazarian, Hedy 228 Javelo, Lizelette l 228 Javidzad. Beiy 22 Georgia A 228 Jet ' terson. Genein M 22S Jeffcrsi m Jamie R 12 Jen, Sunghwan 228 Jeng, Rebecca K. 229 Jenkins, Jamisen L. 229 Jerkens, Kevin 151 Jewett, Molly 107 Jhong, Richard A. 229 Jhong, Yoon J. 229 Ji. Jean 229 Ji, Sang-Eun 163 Ji, Yitian 229 Ji, Yun-Jung 229 Jia, Johnson 75 386 INDEX Johnson, Krystle 134 I ijfnsi n. Travis 163 Joiner, Charles S, 230 Jones. Jessamyn E. 107, 230 Jones. Justin 107 Jones, Malia 138 Jones Ron G. 230 lonus. Shakedia D 230 Ji mes, Steve 163 Jones, Whitney 117, 134 Jordan, Arthur 230 Jordan, Brooke 166 Jordan, John 106 Joseph , Christine L. 230 Joseph, Reggie 107 JoTanovic, Adriana D. 232 Joves, Knstine F. 232. 346 Joyce, Cody 109 |, ,, c . U u -l2b Juarez, Vtera D. 232 lung. Janet M, 232 kalani. Mohammad Y. 232, 251 232 Kaltgrad, Amir 232 Kamel, Judith 232 Kamgar. Leila 43 Kaneko, Midori 232 Kang, Helen Y 232 Kang, Yielee E. 232 Kapis, Daryl 145 Kaplan. Alex 32 Kaplan, David M. 2sj Kapono, Jason 131 Kapono. Jason 1 32 Kapoor, Vic 391 Karadolian. Tamar T. 233 Karmakar, L ' ma 169 . _ __ Kashanian, Albert 233 Kato, Kristen E 233 Kato, Kristen M. 233 Kato, Kumi 233 Kaufman. Dionna 100 Kawachi, Naoki 233 Kav.ada. Kristen A 233 Kawata, Kayo 233 Kay, Brandon 112 Keagy, John A. 233 arney, Stacy 136 eehan, Juliet K. 233 se, Michelle J 233 sgeyan, Christina 233 slber, Liz 91 Kellet. Charlene 31 Ke W, Nicole T. 234 Kelly, Megan 56 Kelly 234 Kempis, Suzanne 169 Kennedy. Kathy 166 Keshishyan, Lilit 234 Kesselman, Talya M. 234 Messier, Melanie B. 234 Ketola, Lassi 158 Kezinan. Blane 109, Khairallah, Amal R. 234 Khairallah. Marwa R. 234 Khalil, Ahmed 112 Khalil. Engy E 234 Khalsa, Sat Kartar K. 234 Khan, Balal 80, Khanbodaghi, Azita 23 1 Khandwala, Shefali B, 234 Khatibi, Bita 32 Khemtongpru, Kasirapa 234 Kherani, Almas 51, Khodahakshyan, Srbui S. 235 Knodadad, Sheba 235 Hang, Ying-Po 235 Bidder, Christopher R. 235 Kido, Erin T. 235 5m , Young-Gi 237 Ahran 235 Boreum 235 Sm, Coby S. 235 5m, Dave K 235 Sm, David 43 K5m, Dong W 235 Kim. Hak J 235 Kim. Hyobee 235 Kim, Hyun 1 236 Kim, Hyung J. 236 Kim, JeaniJ 236 Kim. Jeff J 236 Kim. Jenny 236 Kim, Jenny 43 Kim, Jin Y 236 Kim, Jong 236 Kim. Judy S 236 Kim. Julie 236 Kim, June H 236 Kim. Lily 236 Kim. Michelle 100 Kim. Min Kyong Kim, Peter 106 Kim, Seung-Ii 2 Kim, Sharon 158 Kim, Sharon E. 237 Kim. Sharon J. 23 " Kim, Sinki 23 " Kim, Sora 37 Kim. Steve H. 237 Kim, Taewbok 23 Kim, Woo H- 237 Kim, Young-Ah N. 237 Kimball, Lauren L. 237 Kimura. Jonathan M. 237 King. David 107 Kingman, R ibyn 238 Kinsch, Tracy A 2ss -tuftlcr Elizabeth J Kirkpairitk Meghan E. 238 Klaidnun, Ho .i. ' 238 KlaJdie. Melissa 106 KJassen, Lisa ' dj-T-? Kleiber. Courtney 238 Klein. Caih i n " te Klein, Katlien n 238 Kline, Ram. »n.i I Klopstein. Carl A. 238 KJuwe, Chris j 19, Kmiotek, Jell )$._ Knebel. Da :d 100, 101. Knight, Bilh : M. 133 Knight, Elizabeth M. 238 Knight. Giana :06 Ko. Catherine s 74, 238 Ko. Tet ' sica J. 238 1 Ko. Wen-Huang 239 Kobatake Todd 106 Kocher, Ken luy. Koehler, Monica B. 239 Kohanzadeh, Yoram 239 Kohaya, Nichote M 239 Kohut, Kristyn 81, 83 Kolalowski, AnnMane 107 Koller, Craig $9 Kolluri. Suneal 41 Komer, Matt 146, 141, 142, Konchar Man Hi " Konno, Mfiriko 239 Kono. Michiaki 92 Kostich. Stetame 166 Koupalian. Araksya R 239 Kouyoumjian, Shaghig 239 Kraftj fee A. 23V 1-.3 Kraft, Gina B. 239 uke P 109, 239 Kramer, Julie F 239 Kreiss, Nick 1 S Krikorian, Adam 125, 126, 129 Kubil. Jennifer 107 Kullar, Pardeep K 2 Kunes, Mike 151, 152 Kuo, Amber H 240 Kuo, David 2e Kuo, Hou.Shenj240 Kuo, Mei-Jen 240 Kurnadi . PrisciBa P 240 Kuroi, Megumi 2 t 1 Kuroyanagi , Htsami 240 Kutzke, Kyle 348, 349 Kuzuya, Shinsuke 240 Kwan, Chung- Yan 240 Kwan, Wesley U. 24 i Kwek, Jessica R. 24 Kwok, Katherine W. 240 Kwok, On Lei Annie 24 1 Kwon , Jeffery 241 Kwon, Boon Jung 241 Kwon, Chulgeun 241 Kwong. Eugene W. 241 Kypri, Niki 24 1 E3 Kyureghian. Annie 241 Kyureghian, Robert R. 241 Laccay, Charlz p. 241 LaFont, Aimee 100 Lai, Alben 24 1 Lai, Alex K 2411 Lai, Fred 24 1 Lai, Hung Man 242 Lai, Nanette V, 242 Lai, Roger H. 242 Lai, Sarah J. 242 Lam, Alice J 242 Lam, Ian 242 Lam, Samuel H 242 Lamb. Christen R, 242 Lamb, Jenny 126, 128 Lambaren. Lon I00j Lambaren. Lon Ann 2i2 Landgral, Jamie C 242 landsdon, Mike 169 Lane, Karren 45 Lane, Michael 242 Larivey, Katie 166 Larson, Ben 42 Lasjim, Imelda 242 Last, Jessica 91, Latter, Josh 64, Lau, Jeff 107 Lau. Suk Ying 243 Lau, Tammy 25 Lavelle, Carolyn 43 Lavi, Rom 243 Lavin, Steve 131 Law, Man-Ting 243 Lawson, Tony 112. 115 Lazarus, Jacques 109 Lazarus. Justine 2-i Le, Ann I 243 1 . _ I ' in iiiii ' 6.V ' 52, Le, Tai 243 Le, Tuy T. 243 Leary. Carrie 164 Ledford. Tamara 243 Lee, Alice G. 243 Lee. Alice J. 243 Lee, Amy 243 Lee. Bobby 107 Lee, Brian J, 243 Lee, Carol Ka Yu 244 Lee, Catherine P. 244 Lee, Charm 2 4 Lee, Chia Ning 2 44 Lee, Christine 244 Lee, Diane K. 244 Lee, Elana 244 tee, Funice F 24 I Lee. I ■:._; ng 2 tS Lee, Grace S Lee, Hamilton T. 244 Lee, Hyunjung 244 Lee, Iris S. I. 244 Lee, Jae-Hee 245 Lee, Jared T. 245 Lee. Jason C. 245 Lee, Jason J. 245 Lee, Jeanie Y. 245 Lee, Jennifer C. 245 Lee. Jennifer M. 245 Lee, Jenny C. 245 Lee, Jeremiah B 24 Lee, Jessamine 245 Lee. Joo Y. 245 Lee. Joohyun 245 Lee. Jungsu 2 M Lee, Katherine M. 2 46 --LeerKathryn 11 " , 119 Lee. Kevin Y 246 Lee, Leon 62, Lee, Leonard 75 Lee, Lynn 246 Lee, Margaret Y. 246 Lee. Maria S. 246 Lee, Matthew J. 246 Lee, Mee H. 246 Lee, Michelle 43 Lee, Michelle J. 246 Lee. Mike 246 Lee, Rachel 246 Lee, Scott 43 Lee, Selene 75 Lee, Selene A. 246 Lee. Sherrie D 247 , Lee Stacey HS, Lee. Sung H 24 Lee, Susanna 247 " N. Lee. Unkoo 247 Lee, Vincent 74 Lee. Wan J. 247 Lee, Wesley S. 247 Lee, Woonjoo 63, Lee, Youngrae 247 Lee, Yvonne E. 247 Lehmann. Shane 109 Leisle, Rodney 109 Leitch, John G. 247 Lemmo, Annette 247 Lemus, Guillermo 166, 1 Lemus- Ventura, Armando G. 247 Lencioni, Margaret M. 2-C Lenhart. Kevin 25 Leon, Juan R. 248 Leon, Yolanda 107. 248 Leong, Faithy 2 Lepisto, Garrett 109 Leung, Allan S. 248 Leung, Diamond 40 Leung, Jennifer L. 248 Leung. Kevin W, 248 Leung, Melissa R. ? ft - Leung, Po Yee 2 is , Sze Man Leung, 248 Leverett, Beth Ann 248 Levick. Heather 248 Lew is, Brian 32, 33 Lewis, Chevonne L. 248 Lewis, Christian 151 Lewis, Kristen 136 Li, Li 249 Li, Man Kit 249 Li, Sam 75 Li, Xin Mei 249 Liampetchakul, Tara 249 Liang, Josephine 249 Liao, Frank L, 249 Liddicoat, Robert 33 Lidell. Amy 166 Lidster, Scott A. 249, 370 Lieu. Susan A. 249 Lim, Carolyn K. 249 Urn. Ching-Lan 249 Lim, Hannah J. 249 Lim, Irene H. 249 Lim, Mimi A. 250 Limcolioc, Jerald 250, 370 Lin, Amy S, 250 Lin. Andrew H, 250, 354 Lin. Cathy Y 250 Lin, Chia-Yin J 2S0 Lin, Chien-Chou 250 Lin, Denise 250 Lin. Edward 390. 392, 393 Lin, Grace 250 Lin, Jessica 74 Lin. Jodi 250 Lin, Joe 74 Lin, Jonathan 75 -lin, Julia P, 250 Lin Karen 54 Lin, Leslie 74 Lin, Sandy S. 250 Lin, Vincent C. 252 Lindholm, Erin M. 252 Lindley, Anne 145, Lindseyjr. G. Franklin 252 Ling, Candice L. 252 Ling, Li 252 Link, Dennis 109, Upscomb, Michael 148 Litschi. Michael A. 252 Littlejohn, R. Todd 109, Litvak, Jessica S. 252 Liu. Agnes 252 Liu. Elizabeth Y. 252 Liu, Jancy 25 Liu. Jennifer 2 2 Liu, Jimmy C. 252 Liu, Mich ette-42 — Liu, Michelle 43 Liu, Winnie T. 252 Liu, Yun 253 Llewellyn, Taylor 109 Uido, Nicole A 253 Lobdell. Jackie 136 Loghmana, Michael 253 Lombardo, Sarah 117 Lomnitzer, Lorri 253 Loncaric, Anya 160, l6l London, Jamar Shannon 253 Loo. Chris 106 Lopez. Aaron 112. 114. Lopez, Emily L. 253 Lopez, Enrique A. 253 Lopez, Hiliana 253 Lopez, Jessica 1 26 Lopez. Maria C 253 Lopez, Samantha A. 253 Lopez, Sandra 253 Lorang, Melissa 169 Lorenz, Megan 43 Lorenzo, Rex 75 Lotus, Michael B. 253 Loui, Tiffany Y, 254 Louie, Alicia K. 254 Louie, Jennifer F. 254 Louie, Lung San 87, Low, David 64, Low, Madeleine 169 Low, Tammy 100, me 25 in. Kii.ii ii 254 in. ii i hen Lulvn. Maria M 15 I In,, Vance S 254 Lucas, Delia lui. Hn., Lin. Kane I 2 i Lukasck, Katie M 25 i Luna. Vianey 254 Lundv-Waancr. Valeric C luo, Ellt Leslie 2ss Lvera, Fawn) 74 Ma, M M.i. Ming Y J " Ma, r. M.i Rachel 392 MacOonakt Healhi Mackenzie, Brian 255 tudrie 255 Madrid Randoll D 255 Madsen, Kristen E 2ss, 35- Maeda, Yumiko I 255 Magsin i, Raquel V 255 Mah. Tifj M.ihlv. . . Mosl.lf.l ' I I ' - 7Vi Mai, Phut 1 . Maigue, Flancine s Mak Cai Mak, Joey Ka-W 25 Makakaufak, Saia 109. Makhani, Man Maldonado, M.ina C 256 Maloney, Kristen 138 Manansala, Adrienne G 25 : I iidan in 1 ' Mandel, Joshua M 2 Mangiatdi, Michelle 1 17 Maoki i ' Manlangit, Marie-Christine 25p Mann. Chrisla M 2sn Manning, Ricky Jr 109. Mantilla Hafirl 756 , - Manukun. Naira 25 Manzano. Michael " 5 Marasigan. Aileen R. 256 Mascelo, Jeffrey I 2s- .men 25 " Manila, Rud) R 257 Marin-Sharp, Natalie 2s Marinaccio, Bonnie 106 Marinova. Petya 160, 101 Eddie 100. Marklev. Micah Th ' m ! Marquez. Angel E. 25 T Marquez. Dora E 257 Marquez. Hector A 257 Marseille, Dana M 257 J5I Marsinko. Melissa D. 257 Martin. Billy 159 Martin. Melissa l. ' vi Martinez. Deirdra G 25 " Martinez. Lucinda 10 " Martinez. Patncia E 258 Masamitsu. Emily 391 Masoudi. Sahar la 1 Masson. Patnck 169 Mathews. Susan V 25H Mathis. Wendell 109. Matkoivski, Marcin 158 Malsunaga. Satoshj 258 Malsuura. Rika 258 Malta. Anita G 258 Mattison. Austin 390 Manas. Manna I 258 Maurin, Melissa 134 Maw, Li 169 Ma . Ens 107 1 iurtney 136 Mays; Jessica IfJO Mays. Jessica 74 Mazeika, Vytas . " McCann. Blake 109 McCann. Ryan 109 McCarthy, Ryan 151. 153 1 592. 393 McCloskev Miki McCluney, Brendan " 4, 100 McCluskey. Heather 166 J. Ashley 43 McDonald. Kevin 258 McElene Mi Ewai McFarland, Krystal 1 15, Mclntyre, Devon 12 " , 12 " McKen (4 is McKinley, i I.M 112, 115. i i i . Ford Brittan) in " McMasters, En E 258 McNall) lennil M. Naughton, Ryan IS8 i, ' k din i Kristen 258 Medina. Olivia 258 Mulii a. yullya Mun. I.ini. i i Mun. Julie I Muni i mi iisl.i 26 1 Mi ,ii .■ i;. .Ikii u 264 Mum ' Ven mli ,i N 26 1 Ml ii 1 1 . ■ III. ill. i 126 Mm ik.iu.i Ki is 25 Miinii ll 112. Mm f»li , llu i n. Mnil ' lil Hii nil I is, 1 17, Murph, i Ii.umi 12 ' M, Jin, i Shelle) M 2s8 Susan i 258 Medici Natasha S 259 Meistei, i line N 2s ' Mejia, Angelit .i M 259 Meji i Mi " in |ue 1st Mcliki.m i:ii,in 259 rmiK i $6 Mellerstig, Jason 169 Mendez . Karen P 2s :, I hnsiin.i M 259 Mi : ' ,, i. ti ' ii.i 259 Menjivar, Raul A 259 Mercado, Cheryl linn I 259 Merchant, Sanah F 259 Mem, k, John 162, 163 Men . Kalhenne 11 " Mesplou, Natalie l 254 Metoyer. Enjoin: K 259 Mun i " N M 26 1 Muii.ii i In [sea 15 " Mum, (udnsj I Mussei Leslie I 2m MusJrlian Si ilvia i 264 Murs Michelli Myi irk. is, charli mi ' 164 N i-.H Brian 1 2 " i s.iik, iiliii 75 .ik,u, Junko 2 " i Nakam.i. Knsii R 264 Vik.iniui.i, Shawn in " Naka.se Natalie 15a 135 N.ik.tsliiin.i. lared M 2 " S Nalbfcndian, Artak 2ns Nam, Jin 68, Narzan.m, Andrui 44 N.issi, ji inathan J. 265 N.itale. Maria L 265. 366 Nath, Sahil 265 Nava. N, iini.i 265 Navarro, Richard j. 265 N.i .irn ., Sandra E. 265 N.ncir.i. Elizabeth M 265 Nazarian, Aibi 265 Nazarian, Natalie 265 Ndukwc, Elizabeth C. 265 Necej Rvan 109. Nelson. Berky 45 Nelson. Rich 141 Newberry, Amelia B. 266 Ng , Melissa H. 266 Ng, Debbie P. 266 Ng, I ' una 74 Ng, Sheryl H. 266 Ng, Teresa W. 266 Ng.in. Kenneth H. 266 Ngo Hong i5 Morris, Geoffrey 1. 263 Morns. James D T 2 ' ! Monro?. . Scutl la], 1 13 Mosebar, Malt 109 148 :.., C nthia M Mount. Cameron 14 I Movery, Kile 151 Moyneur, Manner. S Moysa, Danielle Muhtar, Dan Z. 263 Mui. Kelly 1. : o ' Ban mm, Deidree A. 268 O ' Brien, Bridget 40 ' ill. i i Tracy 148 i i Ne-.il Han 106 | iK ' .uike. Erin K. 268 i ih.iv.ishi, Junko 268 Obefceck, Heidi 12, i i, amp) H ' rwena S 21 9 i ii on, Aileen Delcarmen 269 II... Rhoda M. 269 (del, samya A. 269 151 ■ ■ ' lui ' if 269 Him 148 | lii ' i 2. i ' H i Hi. I ' m. A 26 ' i I Ilk.. Ki ill 1 9 . .k, hi. ' i. " M, ink. 1,269 l ik, 111. Ml I ll.lll . . il.nl, i , .Ink, ' . 269 . i|. in K .Oil, ' ii Man . Ill , I ...in .in. I 2 " i» M I ' l.lie. K. .till I ) I i .1 ■• I uis i , 270 i ill. in Sean I I 2 " n Ohveny, l.i.liil. A. 270 i in. .....I. l.iu 270 I llllill.i Keilu Inn I 270 i nell.in.i I rem 1 1 270 Ornelas, Ins.- i 165 i Irtega, i u.i.ihiem. ., hi Onega, [ennj M 270, 537 ■ HI, i .iiineii II 270 Ortmann, Leann M 270 - ' .: Hi Kristir] M 70, 270 . iii.n.n Barbara J 15 Osbnnk. T.ira 10(1. 101, Ins I Mini, lle.llllel M 270 i iisuk.i, Makfcto r2 Ourl.ih, Ghotgas E 272 Ouvang. Michael iO . in ' iiie ' k Heidi i r iwad. Lisa In ' ' Ngo, Hong K. 266 Ngo. James K 266 Ngi , Khanh P. 266 Nguven, Ahn 169 Nguyen, Ann Marie 266 Nguven, Anthony L. 266 Nguyen, Carolyn T. 266 Nguven. David T 267 Nguyen. Derrick B. 158, 267 Nguven. Eri 40 Nguyen, Grace 267 Nguyen. Kelly P 267 Nguyen. Khe 25 Nguyen. Kim T. 267 Nguyen. Lina T. 267 Nguyen, Oanh K. 267 Nguyen, Trucmai 43 Nicolaisen, Courtney 25 Nieto. Jeannetle 136 Nieic-s, Ana C. 267 Nun. i, Lisa I 267 Niknam. N.ihal 267 Nini. Charisse M. 267 islnki stacey M, 267 Nisliuiinto. Geoffrey M, 268 Nishfnura, Mayuko 268 No. Dinna 92, Ni i. ei-l.il. Maria Lourdes S. 268, 335 Nodile, Jen 136 Nolan. Jaclyn E. 55. 268 Nolan, Kane I 268 Nomura, Kei 268 Ni ir.i. Haydee 268 N, irlier, Beth 31 Ni irdberg, Ewa-Lena 268 Nnrh.n Pat 109. Nun, v lose M. 268 Nuiein.in, Stacej 154, 155. 157 Nye Miies-42 — Nygaard, Jeff 141 ' Mens, lern 109 Oxman. Andy 43 Pacas, Lenin 169 Pacheci i, Mi inii a 13 Padgett, i ura B ri PadiUa . N.um 2 " : Padilla. Joy Ann G. 2 " 2 Padilla. Yvettfe 2 2 Page, Jessk a n 2 2 Pai, Joo H. 272 Paine, Eric 372 Painter, Alison R 106, 272 Pakzad, Sabrina L. 272 Pal, Samarth 75 Paladino, Plana A. 25. 272 Palgon. Fin 2s Pan Yu 2 s Panman. Rebecca 107 Panossian, Jonathan R 273 Pantoja. Elizabeth 273 Panyanouvong, Sunny P 273 Paranjpye, Avanti N. 273 Park. Alex 141 Park. Bojun 2 Park. Liz.i 6l| Park. Sarah Y 2 " 3 Park, Say 44 Park. Se-Worj 275 273 2 " Park. Seon J Park, Soo Kning Park, Soon-Jin 27 S Parker. En, K 2 " s 351 Parker. Kristen 1 33 Parker, R.ishad ii Parsons. Matt 391 Partamian, Sandy 391 Pasion, Trisha L Patane. Mane I) Patel. Tnshna 13 Patterson Andre Patty, Jell 1 " " Paui. Flynn A 2 Paus, Cory 28. 10| Pawley, l .ile 1 1 Payan, Priscilla NlH Payne. Nicolle 12 H Peak, Linda 2 " I 1 Pearce, John loo.H IV. in e. K.n .el 1 274 Pecora, Marcus lift ffi I ' ellis. ,, Hi, h, ...I i 274 Pen, Connie 1 I 1 iii. i H Pcnalba. Fatima M 2 Penetrante. Cornelia 274 Peng. Ycn-lin 74 Perez, I liana 2 " . Perez, Jennifei 2 " 1 Perotti, Trina 16 " Perrelli. Maria 2 5 ivm Michele S 275 Perry, Tab 109. llll Pet. Lejo 11 " Peters. Adam Ins. 109 Peters, Christopher J. 275 Petersen, Eric 68, Peterson, 1 idi 1 1 " 1 ik Peterson, Price i_ I ' l, 1,11 |ohn N 2 " 5 I ' h.ini. Lei I ■ I ' l: ,:: ' ' I ' h I 2 " S ith, Ing 2 7 S Phillips, Sean PI ipatanakhun Pha :. ■ii ' iu,: 1, in. .ni 275 ■I ' . 2 5 1 I 2 " ' 5 Picct. Michael 170 I ' l, k ' ll S,vsl I l| I ' n kl, 1, Ivm I11.1, I ' " ■ Inn 112. I1.V 115 1 Inh. 1 A 275 Pinto 1 in. 1 i 275 Piperki hi, Ki.iss r 1 2 " . Pipkin, s. ni 2s hi. 1. " in la, m.ii I ' l. llll 1 .mil " 1, hi. ii-,, Andres 1 I I i ' l ... . iuinevere 2 " .. Platter, Sara 136 Pieman, Ni .i 32 ! ' ■ " m ■ 1 1 276 Polakoski, m.i... 1 276 Poli-Dlxon, Brian 109, 11 Poling. Chris 109 Pollard, Matthev. Q. 276 I ' , ill. , ' k, sl, ,n ni 1. ill s, 276 Pon Raymond I. 5 2 " I ' mig. lel.ini. s j- Poole. Nicole 1 2 " n Poon, Karen 276 Poon, Yiuman 2 " " Popovich, Ryan P. 277 Portello, Ami 1: 2 " " Porter, Jame 43 Poner, Knslee 145, I 16 Posner. Bryan W. 277 Potter, Keschia 277 Poucher. John 163 Powell, Holiday D 277 Prahler, Brenan 141, 143 Preovolos, Melissa F. 277 Pritchett, Ken III ' ), Prosser. Heidi 136 Provalov, Nick 277 Pryce, Nandi 117. Pui, Siu Ling 277 I ' ulver. Knsivn I 2 " Putcha, Adity.i K 277, 359 Quann, Klesley 106 Quinn, Courtney 126 Quinn. Miranda 100, Quinn, Mollie lou, 103 Quiroz, lose A 277 Quon. Jarrett 40 Raab, Carh 1 ss Raaberg. Katherine J. 277 Ragan, Katie M. 278 Raher, Brendan 100 Raher. Brendan 7a Rahimian, Fardad 2 " s Rahn, Erin 154. 156, 331 Rakhmatoullina, Dina 271 Ramey. Dorothy 75 Ramirez. Erncsti . s n 1 Ramirez, Mayra A. 278 Ramirez. Raymond P 278 Ramos. Fun 1 278 Ramos, Hailuli M Ramos Stephanie 154, 15 Ramsey, lames is Rangel. Mariana 278 Rangwala, .ik ss 87 Noosha 278 Rashidi, Halel R.isiuussen, Ryan 151 Rathbourn. Veronica 25 Rattazzl, Fnn A 2 " 8. 332 Ratlival. Lisa Raven, Jenny-Marie 279 Ray, Men,. I 279 R.v Heather S 270 N 1; 11 Natalie 145, Rayburn. Kelly in H.11 is Monica 279 Raymo. Jibril 109 Raymond. Leticia E. 279 Re in; h.lm 109 Reamico, Ramir B. 279 Rebun.ino. May A. 279 Recti, Erin 33. 55 Rech, Erin F. 279 Redfern. Bryan 100 Redman, Eric 340 Reeder, Steve 44 Reese. Devon 1. 109 2 " " IS " INDEX 387 : ■ Marcus 109 Reeves. Jon 161 Regan, Dawn 166, 167 Reicher Michael C 2 9 Reid, Dan 151. 152 Reinhard, Kasey 136 Rembold, Nicole A. H. 279 Ren . Shanshan 280 Renno, Katie 100. Retting. Kelsey N. 280 Reyes, Joshua R. 280 Reyes, Michelle B. 280 Reynolds, Christian D 280 Rezae. Ellie 280 Rhule. Man L09, Ribaya, Bryan P 280 Richards, Marcelle 40 Riddle. Jeanetta L. 280 Rigamat. Stephanie 11 " , 118 Ringel. Bnttanv 1 3 I Ringel, Brittany 1 i5, Rivas Mana D 280 Rivas, Manlu A 280 Rivera. Diana C. 280 Rivera, Elizabeth 280 Rj ers. Damani D. 281 Ro , Esther J 281 Robbins, Colin M. 281 Roberson. Jennifer L, 281 Roberts. Rex 26. Robert! Rex R, 281 Roberts, Rhonda 100 Robertson, Brian A. 281 Ri lvrtM n, St.n_y 134 Robine, Sera R-382 Robinson, Leslie 161 Rodriguez, Alejandro 281 Rodriguez, Ana V 281 Rodriguez, Angel 25 Rodriguez. Brenda 43 Rodriguez, Brizeida 281 Rodriguez, Jennifer I 281 Rodriguez. Jennifer M- 281 Rodriguez, Jon T. 282 Rodriguez, m se J. 282 Rodriguez, tfose R. 282, 369 Rodriguez, Juan 282 Rodriguez, Liliana M 282 Rofer, Brian 1-41 Rogers, Jessica 166 Rogers, Kelley K 10 " , 282 Rogers, Warren 148 Rojer, Jean-Julien 158 Roller, Aviva N 2 2 Roman, Adviia 117, Salinas, Bonique F 2S Salonga. Robert 40 Salts, Benjamin A. 28 Salvatierra, Roxana L 285 Samantarny, Anup 97, Samara, Ramsey 2H5 Sampras. Stella 161 Samra, Sandip 45 San Jose, Leslie A 2ss Sanchez. Kenu 61 Sanchez, Nelson 2s5 Sanchez. Nicholas A 76, 2 =; Sanchez. Sunny 4-t. 45 Sanchez, Sunny M E85 Sanchez, Zulema 266 Snndhcrg. Nicole 1 5 Sandhu, Kanwalpreet K. 286 Sandoval. Antonio 291 Sankey, Brandi E 28 ' -. 362 Sanserino. Alan P 29f5 Santiago, Lauren ?5 Santini, Myra 100 Santos. Eduardo J 286 Santos. Kimberly A 2Sd Saoud. Deya B. 286 ! Sapin, Marisohl G. 286 Sarcon, Annahita K 286 Sarhangian. Sara 286 Sarkisova. Diana 286 Sarkisyan, Stella 286 ■ Sasammoto, Mark M 287 Sato, Cristine A. 287 Sato. Kazue M 2s " Sato. Raymond H Zf Saucedo. Sarah J 2 Roman, Nathan 282 Romanski. Elizabeth M. 282 Romero. Randy R. 282 Romero. Steve 107 Romine. Silvia 282 Damlo M 282 Rosa, Arlene P. 283 Rosenberg, Rebecca M 283 Rosenfeld, Jack M. 283 Ross. Jennifer M. 283 Roth, Chelsea A. 283 Roth. Jennifer L. 283 Rothman. Ellen R. 283 Rothman. Stephanie 107 Rousseaux, Sebastian M. 283 Roy, Ma 76, Roznetinsky. George 2£$ Rubin, Janou 131 Sayes, Stephanie J. 287 Sayo, Carli i I 287 Saysay, Khris-Liane K. 28 " Scarborough, Kim 136 Scales Al id. 1 12 Schankman, Dana □ 287 Schankman. Lauren J. 287 Schick, Gerakhne 13 " Schmidt. Jody 126 Scholz. Rob 107 Schrauth. Stephanie -40 Schrick, Virginia K. 2H -7 Schuknecht, Amber M 28 " Schultz III. John J 288, 3 6 Schultz, Scott 40 Schulze, Carino 288 Sciarra. John 109 Scott. Lindsey 75 Scullion, manda i3 Seeman. Destree 166 Seery. Shannon E Segnit. Laura 43 Segura. Miriam 60, Sehonamin, PriescUi 288 Seibel. Benjamin J 288 Seidman. Mike 109, Seikeldiian, Taline S| 288 Selsor, Erika l-(5. 146, 1- ' Selsor, Erika A. 288 Seltzer. Jared 25 Semaan, Alan 43 Semac, Ryan 169 Senavski, Carolyn 59 Seng. Ryan 24, 25 Sengupta . Ria 288 Seo, Grant C. 288 Seo, Ye Jin 2.88 Ruchlewicz, Brian P 283 Ruggeri. Gina 43 Ruggeri, Wendy E. 283 Rumbin , Alexis A. 283 Rush. Nicole 100.101 Russell, Dapid 141 Russo, Bethany Mar. 2s I Ruvalcaba, Viridiana 284 Ruzicka, Denise M. 284 Saadal • Saadat, Shatareh 284, 340 Sabad. Bert u Sadighnoufl M Saechao. aita 100, Safaryan, Knsnne 2K4 Saffer. Mike 109. Saghafi. Nazanin 284 Saghian. Azadeh 28 i iajsan. Rova A. 2m Sakagucln Lindsay 76, Sakamoto. Kira A 284 Sakaia. M.ichi 285 Salazar. Desiree L 285 Salazar, Juliet M. 285 Salcedo. Jorge 112. Saldana. Todd 112. 113. 115 Saldate . Monica 285 Seo. Youngseok 288 Sepulveda, Jimnn 1 1 1 Serna. Melina 288 Serquina. Daniel 107 Serrato, Yvette M 289 Shadman. Chez 1 1 . Shaffer, Lon 289 Shahani. Lavina 2s Sharkissian. Yvette 335 Sharp, Matt 151 Shattuck. Lisa 11 " , Shaw, Andrew J 289 Shaw, Deborah Y 2B9 Shaw, Kirsten 36, Shearer, Krvstal In, Shedd. Knstine M 389 Sheffield, Erin S. 289, 391 ' Sheibani-Rad, Shahin 2h ) Shelat, Shailey 304 Sherty. Brad 1»2. 163 Shieh, Harvey II 28 ' ) Shields, Sarah A 289 Shigematsu, Takako 289 I Shih, Jowne i Shih, Katie P 289 Shih, Weilin 289 Shimabukuro, Gisela 290 1 Shin. Aileen D 2| N I 388 INDEX Shin, Albert 92, Shintani. Lindsey K. 290 Shiozaki, Kelly M. 290 Shirahata. Kentaro 290 Short. Keith 109. Shr-Buo, Tsao 74 Shr-Buo, William 74 Shr-Gu. Diana 74 Shr-Gu, Mary 74 Shr-Gu. Tzu-Dwan 74 Shr-Gu. Tzu-slnh 74 Shr-Gu. Wu 74 Shrader. Adam 141 Shriber, Ryan J. 290 Shu, Katev Y 74, 290 Shubert, Sarah 28, Shubin. Matt l4l Shugart. Erica 136. 137 Sickler. Heather t 18 Sidhu, Roopam 43 Siebel,Jed 112 Siegel, Mike 169 Sifuentes, Vanessa 290 Silva. Doug 150, 153 Silvexstein, Jenna L. 290 Sim. Fatima 107 Simeon, Monica C. 290 Simmons. Debra 45 Simnegar, Sandra S. 290 Simon, Adam J. 290 Simpson, Amanda 154 Sindora, Anabella 292 Singh. Harmeet K 292 Singhapananapong. Sabrina 2 ( 2 Singhasri. Lalita 292 Singzon. Cheryl Lynne R. 292, 373 Sinha. Monica 2 Skipper. Kelly 109, Slezak, Paloma 126 Sloan. Kelly M 292 Smart, Lindsey 136 Smith. Alexis 70, 87 Smith. Christel 126. 127 Smith. Jenell C 292 Smith. Lauren 83. Smith, Parker 143 Smith. Ryan 84. 109. Ill Smith, Samantha A 292 Smith. Steven L. 292 Smith. Trista 10 7 Smith, Whitney 166 Snow. Phil 109, Snyder. Val 169 So Stephen 168 Sohrabi. Sohrab 170 Soithong, Claire A. 292 Soliman. Jennifer 43 Solis. Erin 25 Soliz. Andrea S. 292 Solomin. Tamar 1 292 Solorzano, Edwin O, 293 Sonderegger, Sean 293 Sondjaja, Fenny A. 293 Song, Annaha B. 293 Song, Caroline 293 Song, Hana 293 Song, Jane 21, s ing, Jihyun J. 293 Soo-hoo, Sean 91, Soper. Ben ,3 Sorensen. Adam 25 Soriente, Charisse T. 293 J Soteros-McNamara, ThomasR " iy3 Soto. Laura R. 293 Spaniel, Selena 107 Spates, Gordon 104, 105, L06 Spelling. Ryan 169 Spencer. Michael T. 293 Speiaw, John 14] Sperber, Bjorn 12 Sperber, BJOM R. 293 Spilger, Alex 58. Spokes, Marissa 106 Stachowski. Amber 126. 127 Stachowski, Ashley 126, 129 Stamp, Jessica 117 Stanley, Matt 109 Stapp, Ben 106 Star, Kurt 106 Stark. Andrew 169 SUrk IJ, -Kenneth: -W y-i Stawitcke, Meghan 169 Steinberg, Marc 16. Steine, Michael 104, Stenkryft, Scott A 294 Stephens, Jason 109, Stephenson, Marc 107 Ster. Ursula 294 Sterling. Colin 2= ! Steur, Tiffany A 100, 294 Sleur. Tiffany A 331 Stevens. Bjorn 76. Stichler. Kendra 54, Stickles, Kelly 84, Stine, Jeffrey P. 294 Stine, Michael 107 Stoehr. Connie 347 Stoehr, Constance A. 294 Stonis. Michelle R. 294 Slrachan, Lacey 43 Strack, Janune 136 Stratton. Rachel A. 294 Stromsborg, Kevin 109. Su, Paul 74 sua Cl.iire 15.) Sua, Stephen 109. Suesaraya. Pathama 294 Sugay, Sebastian B. 294 Sugimoto. Satomi 294 Suh, Diane 294 Suh, Hyo 107 Sullivan, Sybil .1 295 Sumiati 295 Sun. Eric 52 Sung, Karin 25 Sunm, Lesley K 2 )S Surh, Valerie 43 Susdorf, Billy 150, 151, 152 Sutton, Kristy 100. Svahnstrom. Matin 136 Swanson, Anna 350 Swanson. Sarah-Gayle 1 17 Sweiss, Natalie 295 :e, Wu-Hsuan 295 Szec ), Stephanie 39(1, 393 T-abadda, Maflielll 75 " Tabo, Nicole 42, 43 Tachdjian, Viken 295 Tague, Matthew R, 295 Tai, Erick 295 Tajii, Jamie N. 295 Tajuna, Joyce L. 295 Takagi, Kaori 295 Takano. Chiyomi 295 Talamantes, Efrain 296 Tarn, Hoi 296 Tain, Ken 4 Tan , Pamela 296 Tan, Bryant 45 Tan. Marco M. 296 Tanaka , Atsuyo 296 Tanaka. Maile 304 tanaka. Maile Yuri 296 " anaka. Mina 296 Tanaka, Peter 100 Tang. Annie 296, 390, 393. 394, 395 Tang. Diane G 296 Tang, Joanna 75 Tang. John Z. 296 Tang. Lisa T. 296 Tang, My Sang S. 296 Tang. Ngay P. 297 Tang, Renee 297 Tang. Sze W. 29 " Tang. Terrill T. 297 Tang, Vivian 75 Tang, Vivian R. 297 Tang. Wing Yan 297 Tangorran. Marissa N 297, 371 390, j593 Tan|o, Juliana 2T Tardiff, Suzanne M. 297 T,i ihma , Ryan C. 297 Tashma, Ryan 335 Tat, Linh 40 TautoFl, David 109. Tavlian, Talar 297 Taylor, Jennifer 297 Taylor, Junior 109, Taylor. Matt 112. 115. Taylor. Tanya Y. 298 Taylor, Yamara B 298 Tedmond, Christie 138 Tejeda . Miguel C. 298 Teller. Christina P. 298, 343 Tello, Aureliano 298 Terada, Andi K. 298 Termeie, Deborah A, 298 Terrano, Valerie 298 Terrill Michelle I 298 Thai, Jennifer 298 Thai, Minh C. 298 Thakur, Aaruni 45 Thapa. Dharma R. 298 Thayer, Matt 151 Thayes, Ralph B. 345 Thomas, Erin 136 Thomas, Robert 109 Thomas. Russell 109 Thomasson, Kelly M. 299 Thompson, Dijon 131 Thompson, Doni 138 Thompson, Scot 112, Thomson. Elizabeth 107 Tiege, Alissa 43 Tiernev. Blake 107 Tieu. Mai 299 Ting, Diarja 43 Ting. Diane 42 Tinio, Corinne D. 299 Tinnev, Kristen 136 Tio. Patrick 4 Tjah|a, Fr.insiska 367 To. Cecillia Y 209 Tiled.. Boh 2g, 10R. 109, 110, Tolkan, Jennifer 25 Tom . Syldy I 299 Tommasini, Alexandra 231. 299 Tong . Cheuk-Ling 299 Tong Lupe 44 T.mg Michael 74 T it. i Clint is, Toros, Ani 299 Ti irres, Maritza V 299 Torres. Rachel M. 299 Totah, Sasha M. 299 Toulot, Caroline 43 Tousek, Yvonne 138 Toves. Chad A. 299 Tracy, Kimberly C 300 Tracy, Ryan 32 Tracy. Ryan S. 300 Tracy, Stephanie 145 Tram. Eileen 300 " " Tramel, Emily 300 - ftan, Anh 25 Tran, Debbie D 300 Tran, Ha N 300 Tran, Helen L 300 Tran, Jonathan 300 Tran, Julie K. 300 Tran, Li C. 31X1 Tran, Lvnda 300 Tran, Minh C 300 Tran. Natalie A 301 Tran, Thao T 301 Tran. Tung T 301 Trepeun, Anna 191 Trieste. Matt 169 Trinh. Chris 100. Tritsch, Krishna 166 Trpnlines, Megan 25 trotter, Nemii(a " " 32r33 Truong. Christina M §04 Truong. David 301 Tsai, Andrew 74 Tsai. Irving 62, Tsai, Ming Y 301 Tsai, Ming-Hsien A. 301 Tsai, Nancy 391 Tsai, Peggy 301 Tsai, Sophia J. 301 Tsai Tsao, Ts. Tiffany 3»1 Shun V 501 George 170 Tse. Christina 43 1 h Greg 2s Tse, Ka-Ying 301 Tse, Nicoli 43 Tseng, Amie A, 302 Tseng, Carol Y 302 Tseng, May H. 302 Tsong. Wan H 302 Tsugawa, Kvan R. 302 Tsui, Shiu K. 302 Tsunoda, Tina 100 Tu, Ly T 302 Tucay. Alfonso 125 Tudor. Brandon C. 302 Turner, Lee F. 302 Turner, Shani April K. 302 Turpel, Gina M 502 Tzeng. Alice A. 302 1 ..-. In. s.iki 164 L ' ehara. lun S. 303 1 end, Meryl 169 L ' garte. Yohandra K. 303 L ' la, Labina S. 303 Uioa Molina. Eddy M 503 Urn. Alicia Ida. 155 L ' nieck. Gina ' Ung, Jenny Inner, si.phanie L. 303 I rdaneia Alfredo E 303 I n.irtc . ivrace M. 303 1 nlie. An.qelaC. 303 1 rsic, Mihaeb 303 ti. iniu. Beatrix 303 I ClinsiiheG. 303 ,vs Natalia I W taldez, Nicolette I KM Uldez, Ryan 112 Vilcn, i.i . 1 .lull 504 Valencia Ryan M $04 Valentine, Leslej 1 304 jhliente, Mar) Ann ( 504 Valijan, Sevak 504 N.iliKii.i Paul " I tan de Wai Peter 1 12 .m Hasselt, Rhonda 43 in Sk kle m 25 v.inzerr. Mariah 504 vaidazarian, Mar) s im Rosalyn 504 i hrwmn A Varghese, Jiji G 30 i Vinna I B J3 an.ini. m. Adam S. 75 nitanian, lnnl s 75 sln in 50 t jfesquez, John 43 Vazquez. VeTonica 505 jfeasley, Jamila 134 I na 154 Velasco Valerie i. A Velk.i, Leslie 20,51, 80, 87 Yclin. Giacomino 305 Kigara, Maria 1 ;i 15 Bagel de Dios ( arolyn B 305 tfetkh, Michelle 27, Victoria, Michael C 305 Vieau, Ryan C 505 Wu.i. Stephen 109. YillaMw E lianboth K Villalobos, Elizabeth K 339 illjlvazo. Karma O 305 Yillanuc .i. Nanette B. 305 tUlarreal, MayraJ 305 ylllavicencio, Francesca A 305 Villegas Esther G. 306 VUlena, Donjeffrq I ' 306 Viloria, Cha 390, 391, 393 inarskiy, Irina 306 in.is. Eileen A 306 Yisher, Rex 26, fossa, Preeti 88. iste, Garrett 107 yitela, Jose L 306 Vblkmer, Megan A 306 Waller, Patrick J 306 u. Ann) 391, 393 Vu. Bien-Aimee N. 306 Vu, Jacqueline 3 Vu, Lihn 109 Vu. Theresa T 306 Vu. Tiffany 306 Vuong, Leng K J N Vuong. Patrick G 30b W.id.i. Kevin 107 badley, knstine M 307 ake Cindy C 307 nalcott, Jonathan A. 307 Wil, on, Ryan 131 Walker. Nicole A 307 Walker, Sara lull. 16] tfehvyn, Kathryn R 307 Wan. Irene K 307 W.,n Tiffany 308 Wang. Annie 25 Wane,. Caroline 25 Wang. Catahna i_ 3 T Wang. Darren C. 30 " Wan;;, Debbie Y 30 Wang. Evelyn 40 Wang George " a Wang, Hanwen K 307 Wang, Jack -t Wang. Karen 307 Wang. Melissa Y. 307 Wang. Susan S 308 Wang. Vmg308 Wapn nvski. Cori Lynn 308 Ward, Kvla 2 Ward. Sarah M 308, 358 Ware, Matt 109, Warehouse, Maegan C. 308 Wartield. Tim 109. Wasserman. Rebecca I. 308, 372 Watanabc. Naoko 136 Watle Natasha IS4 1 " IV .,r- ,n Kelyshia J ' IS s ( . Waders, Andrew G. 308 Weatherford, Claire 166 Yea cr -MacKen. Dagmar i2 Webb. Inn 48, Weber. Mark 109 Weber, [racy s 308 Wee. Hans 75 Wei. Shirie) N Wei, Zhu D. 308 166 12, 115 M 309 169 Welch nn Wells . Nice Wells 1 1,1,1s W ells, l.ik , Wells, zA h Welsh, bkc Welsh, Ryai Wencll. Clan Wengc-i " Wernei i k) 107 West, I mi 107 Weston scc.i W ' elnioie, K, Whalcn Bull m) 117 I i ' 1 Whisler. Wcs |M, 153 hssa i liW! »JW While . lerenn R 509 w hiie, Lauren 59, White, I. mien I 509 While. NLinucIJr. 109, 111 Whiting, Manch i2 Wikert, K .m id " Wilcott, Ryan 133 Wilcox, Paul II 509 Wile) nud.i B 509 Wilkes, Sabreen 1 o Williams. Briari D. 309 Williams. Jamie 138 Williams. Johanna 168 Williams. Justin 169 Williams. Regma C 309 Williams. Rusty 109, Williams, Ysanne la8 Willis, Onme 136. 139 Wilimilh, Candice A 309 Wilson, Belhelwel 310 Wilson, Brooke UB Wilson, Brooke r 310 Wilson, las, m A 310 Wilson. Kyle 151 Wilson, Leah 126, 128 Wilson. Ryan 25 Wilson. Ryan « Wilson, Shana 100. Winkelhaus, Kane 136 Winkler. BrooJe 136 Winn, Brianna 134 Winslow Sandra B 310 Winters. Kelly B. 310, 390, 392, Winzen. Tracey 117. 118. wolf. Lindsay 136 Wolfe, Karen M 310 Wong , Pui-Sze 311 Wong. .Mice 5 Wong, Arnie 25 393 310 Wong, Andrew B, Wong, David JiO Wong. Fnn t 7 I Wong, hlipe 310 Wong, Frances L 310 Wong, Hugo C. 310 Wong. Janet W. 310 Wong, Jennifer 25 Wong, Jenny 25 Wong, Natalie H 311 Wong. Nicholas 311 Wong. Nikki 25 Wong. Tammy 2 1 . Wong. Yi Tsang 311 Wong. Yung 311 Woo, Maggie 31 1 _S2a£V : l ' eresa 311 - Woodbury. Kathryn ( 311 Wooden. Kasc 87 Woodruff, Kathryn 166 Woods. Grace 126 Worley. Blake 109 Worthington, Janet 136 Wrench, Kevin In " Wright. Cira 1 5 Wright. Madeline 43 Wright. Scott lj 7 Wu, Chen-I 311 Wu, Helen H 311 Wu, Hsiao- Yi S 311 Xie, Lily y. 311 Xu. Panyang 312 JCu, Winnie Tong H 312 Xu. Xiaoyi 312 Yacoub, Roben M. 312 Yadegar, Jasmine Y 312 Yaghoubi. Shokoh H. 312 Katsumi 312 Yahoudai. Yosef 312 Yamaguchi. Dean J 312 Yamamot i Yaminesf.nl Yamini. Da Yan, Thou i Yang, AJi c Yang. Don Mifa 312 iiaiy, Sibouye 312 id 312 s C 313 313 D 313 Yang, I " ins J M ■ i ■ Mis M 313 Yang Sti II i ' ■! I Yanov, i Ya i, Simon E 313 Roman 109, ' ,, h In, 75 Yeh, Pong Shoo S 313 Yenikomshian, Pateel A Yerkx.s Tamara H i [2 114, 11 Yielding, Dan l — » Yun. Amy s, 313 " VTTr- nTTTl V V l I Yin , Yongyi l t Y ' ip. Jason V 31- Yip. Sharon S. .Mi Yogi. Nancy N 314 Yoo, Hee-Dong 31 1 Yoo, Jae-So k ■! i Yook, Boram 31 i Yoon, Shane 43 Y ' oon. i njae Jl i Yoshikawa, Junki 314 Younesian, Parisa 31 i Young , Lillian L. 315 i Young, Amy E 31 -i Y ' oung, Christopher I 315 Young, Curtis 315 Young, Jeremy 107 Young, Kara M. 315 Young, Laurie A. 315 Young Ray l 1 Youngblood. Cory A. 315 Younglove, Kane 13i Yu. Bi Dan 315 Yu, Brian B. 315 Y ' u. Li Jun 315 Yu, Marcella 315 Yu, Michelle X. 315 Yu, Suzanne 44 Yuan, Heidi Y 315 Yuan. Paul 316 Yuen, Doris 390, 2. fe Yuen, Shirley F 3l6, 390. 392, 393 Zabala. Kristine 2 Zadouri, Dona 316 Zahoor ' . Azad 48, 92 Zaima, Bill 161 Zanolli, Alexa 100 Zapata |r . Steven 310 Zaraguza, Disgo T 316 Zareian, Sina 316 Zartman. Chrissie 145 Zavala, Salvador 316 Zeanah, Kristen L. 316 Zehtner, Erin 136 Zhao, Suna 316 Zhen , Min " Sandy " H. 16 Zheng. Fei 316. 390, 392, 393 Zhou, Keary 316 Zia, Leila 43 Ziemann, Emily A, 316 Zinn, Brett S. 317 Zucker, Scon H 317, 368 Zuniga. Debora A. 317 colophon Bruinlife 2002, Volume 83, was created by a student staff at (he University ol California, Los Angeles and printed by Taylor Publishing Co., in Dallas, Texas. printing This book is printed on 100 enamel paper. The first signature is UV coaled. Cover is quarter-bound printable black suede with Silver 915 color silkscreen. Cover font is Cochin. Photo is a black and white, matte lithocote, taken by Sangtip Chienpradap and digitally edited on Photoshop by Taylor Publishing. Designed by Annie Tang. endsheets The endsheets are Silver 915 printed on 65 black vellum stock. Font is Cochin. typography Body copy is Cochin 10-point. All captions are Times 9-point. Photo credits are Helvetica 7-point. Folios and drop quotes are Arial 12-point and 20-point. Headline fonts are Aachen Bold, Trixie- Plain, and Fashion Compressed. hardware The book was produced using 6 Power Macintosh G3s and 3 G4s, all with ViewSonic monitors. All negatives were scanned with a Polaroid SprintScan 4000. Senior of the Year photographs were scanned on a Linotype-Hell Saphir scanner. Prints were scanned using a UMAX Astra 1200s. All prints for the first 16 pages and all senior portraits were submitted to Taylor Publishing for scanning. software Layouts were produced with Quark Xpress 4.1rl. Photos were rendered using Adobe Photoshop 6.0.1. Stories were written with Microsoft Word 5.1. Senior names were typed with the aid of Microsoft Excel 4.0. publishing Taylor Publishing Company 1550 West Mockingbird Lane Dallas, Texas 75235 Publishing Consultants: Corey Mundwiler, Curtis Wright, and Frank Meyers. photography Senior of the Year photos were taken by Lynn Nishimura. Individual senior portraits were taken by Campus Photo Studio or by various off-campus photo studios. All photos with the exception of senior photos were sent to Taylor Publishing in digital format on CD. Bruinlife has been the official yearbook of the University of necessarily reflect the views of the University. Address, inquiries to: Editor, Bruinlife Yearbook, 308 Westwood Plaza, I 18 Kerckhoff Hall, Los Angeles, CA 90024. Copyright 2002, the Bruinlife staff and the ASUCLA Communications Board, publisher of the UCLA Bruinlife yearbook. All rights reserved. COLOPHON 389 ' - .t» ; jir Kte -- V " - who has the vision of a great yearbook. Thanks for sharing that with me and allowing me to make this yearbook the best it could be. - who was always there to help me through my many crises. Thanks for letting me have my dream book, all color, UV lamination, etc. All I want now is a Crown! - who was on the receiving end of the deadlines. Thanks for making sure everything was done right and catching mistakes 1 missed! - who I couldn ' t imagine going through this year without. I really can ' t express how much I appreciate you helping us out with everything. Even though you are a Trojan, we know you ' re really a Bruin at heart! 390 i THANK YOU If 4 u — The book is finally done! I can lie and tell everyone that I did it all myself, but I would then be subject to being struck by lightening. The truth is, there were so many people who toiled over these 400 pages that simply saying " thank you " is just not enough. Well, since I ' m not rich and I can ' t pay you all a million dollars. " Thank You " will just have to do! Szeto - I don ' t know what I would have done without you. There were so many times where you came through for me and saved my sanity. I can ' t remember how many times a day I called your ce phone and home phone. You were not only the best Production Manager ever (aside from me of course, well, actually you are better), you were a great friend. We will always have Costco and Albertsons! Marissa - Has it been 3 years? I remember being Stephanie Szeto just a lowly staff member Production Manage when you were EIC Time has gone by so quickly and we didn ' t even have the chance to go to Madisons. By the way, have you had enough 99 cent margaritas? You were always the spirit of the staff. Thanks for making being part of the staff fun for everyone. Carrie - You are the sports goddess! I never had to ever worry about sports pages. You had it down to an art! Thank you so much for making that part of my life a piece of cake. Kelly Gee - The , book is absolutely gorgeous because of you. Marissa TatlgOlia You are the most talented layout designer in Managing Editor the world! Thanks for the Cracker Barrel Pretzels I love! Even though we didn ' t get to go to the last basketball game, I still had a great time watching Friends at your apartment. Erin - Thanks for all the hard work you put into making every article in this book fabulous. You were the one who was always on top of everything, even when I wasn ' t. Thank you for everything! Araceli - It ' s been a long 3 years. Thanks for coming back and helping out every year! Sangtip - Even though I didn ' t get to see very much of you and even though you didn ' t give me your cell phone _____ _ ___ number until the very last possible minute, I still Carrie Bash love you. Thanks for all the hard work. Sports Editor i Layout staff: Tim Huang, Kelly Gee, Cha Viloria, Alice Chang, Carrie Basham. Not pictured: Emily Masamitsu Purvi Rami, Nancy T sai. Layout Staff Alice - Thanks lor always being so dedicated and responsible. I could always count on you to do above and beyond the expectations. Cha - I should thank Steve Bailey lor sending me such a great stalfer. You were a Herff Jones child (just like me!) and I had no doubt from the beginning that you would be an asset to Bruinlite. Emily - Not only were you such a reliable r worker, you were also| absolutely delightful to have around. I loved hearing you tell me stories about stalking athletes and what not. Tim - You are the Phantom Yearbook staffer. I guess our conflicting class schedules just didn ' t allow us to have the same office hours. However, I always knew that no matter what, the layouts would magically be perfect when deadline time came around. Nancy - I knew we ' d be best friends when you said the magic words, " I ' d rather do yearbook than study. " You were destined to be part of Bruinlile. Purvi - Thanks for coming in to edit even when you were taking a midterm. " - |»«k» I O + off Amry - I can ' t believe it ' s been lour OUPy OlClll long years since La Quintal Yet, not a thing has changed. You were always willing to give 1 1 0% when it came to doing pages. Sandy - Thanks for being so dedicated to Bruinlite. You were always willing to Anny Vu do more than your part to help everyone out. Copy Staff: Sandy Partamian, Erin Sheffield, Anny Vu. Not tl i r t j v u- l u i u pictured: Vic Kapoor, Jamie Ladd, Matt Parsons, Gina 1 hanks. Vic - 1 don t think yearbook would Z. , ., .......... . , Turpel, Nancy Walker, Jaclyn Nolan have been the same without your sarcasm towards everyone, especially towards Stephanie! Thanks tor coming in to edit at 11 pm, even when you were sick! Matt- Thanks for doing whatever it takes to get the article done, even if it meant bribing the baseball team. Gina - Thanks for all your hard work! Bruinlite will miss having 3t] you next year! Jamie - Thanks for being part ot the long lineage ot Alpha Delta Pi that saved Bruinlife! Nancy - Even though you joined the staff late, you were unbelievably helpful with the last deadline. Thanks for all your hard work. Jacyln- Thanks for being part of Bruinlife. Kelly Gee Layout Editor Sandy Partamian Matt Parsons Erin Sheffield Copy Editor THANK YOU 391 Doris Yuen Fei Zheng Sales Staff iel - You were absolutely heaven sent! I can ' t tell you how much we I appreciate all your hard work. I think it ' s hilarious that we Sales staff: Araceli Gonzalez, Fei Zheng, Shirley Yuen, had to practically pry you away from the computers while Doris Yuen. Not pictured: Joanne Hsu, Rachel Ma. you were compiling the sales data base at the wee hours of the morning. Thanks a bunch! Shirley - Thanks so much for being out in the sun during Senior Day while trying to study for exams. Also thanks lor bringing your sister on staff. Doris - You are so adorable. I ' m glad you didn ' t fa.ll off the top of the pyramid! Fei - Thanks for doing all the hard work. Joanne - Thank you thank you thank you. I can ' t express how much it helped me not having to worry about creating flyers and stuff for the book. Thanks for being part of the sales staff! Photo Staff Kelly - Where were you all this time? You should have been in yearbook your Araceli Gonzalez freshman year! You are amazing!!! You really are 1. You are so wonderful with getting photos and naming everyone in the photo. I can ' t tell you how much work that saved us. All I can say is I LOVE YOU I LOVE YOU I LOVE YOU! Eddie - Thank you so much for being so helpful. I could always count on you to take pictures at the last minute. You were around Photo staff: Jamie McCasland, Nick Weston-Swan, Austin Mattison, Edward Lin, Kelly Winters, Tracy Chiem, Claudia to ne i p out even when you were Sun. Not Pictured: Sangtip Chienpradap, Nathan Wang, 1 j j -a _ ra „ _ ....... JT A,- already done with your part ot the Rosette Gonzales, Minh Ha Do, Peggy Chin. . , .. ° . f . . job. I really appreciate it. 1 hanks so much! Nathan - You are Eddie ' s partner in crime! So whatever I wrote for Eddie, I mean the same for you! Austin - You always had the greatest ideas for the book and you were always willing to go out of your way to help out. Thanks. Nick Weston-Swan - You are an excellent photographer. Thanks for making our book beautiful. Jamie - You are awesome. Thanks for being part of the Bruinlite staff. I love all the photos in the book! Thanks! Rosette - Thanks for all the sports. I never had to worry about sports because I knew that you ' d take care of it. % T L J; . l Thank so much. Minh Ha - You take great ° photos. Thanks! Peggy - Thanks for being a part of Bruinlife l and making the book beautiful! 392 THANK YOU fr f - who designed those beautiful flyers. Thanks so much for helping us sell the book! - who took all the senior photos. Thanks for being so accommodating with our deadlines. It seemed like we were always calling you for more requests. Thanks for putting up with us. er, C , and - who were the people always coming to the rescue when Grand Central crashed. Thanks for being the ones who made our computers work when we really needed them to! % T - W " . J. fl i »Zh II THANK YOU I 393 R l B Jim m W HAflH ft BV ft . w m MMoLk . r M1 |i, eb, .bu lC7«f!Hu .saw V TJ n i ■■ flS£| I My Best Friei (•elicvr »r it .ill mnilr n this tar. ' The ' t 1 in th ou 1 ilon t believe 1 know am olhei Wl V v l)i ; Si My Dance Dad THANK YW Yipee! It ' s finally done. Working on the yearbook was probably the single most challenging thing in my entire college career. As much as 1 whined and complained, I really had a great time working with such wonderful people on something so meaningful. Aside from thanking everyone on staff I ' d like to also thank some very special people in my life that have helped me keep my sanity. - I just have to say I love you lor always being there for me. and You guys mean the world to me. You love me, even though I can ' t see up and down. I love you all. I ' ll always cherish the times we spend together, especially playing mahjong. - You always understoond what I was going through and you were always there when I needed to talk to you. Thanks. , , and - You guys are my best friends. I love vou guvs to pieces! I am certain that we will be best friends forever. - Thanks for always taking care of me! I never had an older sister. But if I did, I ' d want her to be just like you. I really look up to you in every way. Well, except my answering machine will ring more than twice before it picks up. =) Thanks for showing me wonderful things, like sailing, hiking, Peanuts, and Calvin Hobbes. , , and - Thanks for being the greatest and sexiest men in my life. I love you guys! - I walked into the Wooden Center one day. I thought to myself, " Why not take a dance class? " Little did I know that it would turn out to be the best thing that happened to me. Thanks for being such a great teacher and friend! (from dance class) - Thanks for always helping me finish those crossword puzzles. - I don t know what I would have done without your constant and unconditional support. Thanks for all the times you tried to keep me awake and studying. Even though you are the most depressing person I know, you bring a smile to my face every day. Thanks. - Hey lang lui! You are the only person I know that looks absolutely adorable with purple hair. I had so much fun hanging out with you. I ' m going to miss you so much when vou go away to Japan and back up north. Working with you at ET was such a great experience! I loved every minute of it. I am so lucky to have gotten to know you, your husband, Sparkle, Miguel, Chief, Tony, Tom Ruffin, and the entire crew. I love you all. , , and - You guys will always hold a very special place in my heart. and Thank you so much for being YOU! You ' ve taught me so much and I ' m so happy that you are in my life. You truly inspire me to make myself a better person. p Annie Tan Editor-in-Chief ■kyou 1 395 A student leaves one of UCLA s many job fairs with free goodies provided by participating companies. Job fairs were held continuously throughout the year and gave students the chance to network and meet prospective employers. Kelly Winters w It w Three friends sit on the steps in front of Powell Library during a break between classes. Powell was a popular meeting point for many students. Two friends make the trek to class during rush hour on Bruin Walk. Between classes. Bruin Walk is bumper to bumper with students going to and from lecture. 396 CLOSING A student snoozes in a comfortable chair in Powell Library. With its cozy couches and quiet atmosphere. Powell was an ideal rest stop for overworked Bruins. An enthusiastic UCLA fan shows his support in full Bruin football attire. Football games would not have been the same without a few hard core Bruin fans. i rush CLOSING 397 This is it. The end is finally here. For many of us, this is the end of a chapter of our lives. We have attended school for nearly two decades and now the daunting world of adulthood is awaiting. Others will go on to graduate school, perhaps only to postpone adulthood for a few more years. Despite what our futures hold, the experiences we ' ve had and ijie memories we ' ve made will link us all together even as we go our separate ways. This year espe ie memories we ' ve r loser together as an academic community and as Americans, yet the effects of September 1 1 did not destroy our diversity and uniqueness. Our status as Bruins allowed us to celebrate the victories of our fellow students while cwWeWi J evAi e issues. We have learned to think for ourselves and become very different individuals than we were four years ago. The Bruinlife staff would like to congratulate the Class of 2002 and wish you all the best of luck in your future endeavors. EPILOGUE 399 i


Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2005 Edition, Page 1

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