Skip to main content

Full text of "Curry College"

mmMLXrA^ fi^v 



ikU 



& \\»' 






mimmy. 



hi 'A 



\^s 



'IK < ' 



'W, 



W t »' > ; fu* 



-i-'n 



> StS", U 



1 jU^ ^' 



l».fe 



>»>' 



:v>^ 









*/k pl\1 









y,i5£ 



B ' ■ 



*ti, 



CURRY COLLEGE 

1071 BLUE HILL AVENUE 

MILTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02186 




NEW 

BEGINNINGS 

2000 




NEW BEGINNINGS 



PRESIDENT 
KENNETH QUIGLEYJR 



To the members of the Curry College Class of 2000: 

I am pleased to bring the official greetings of the College. 

Curry College is a great institution. It's the people that make it such a wonderful College, and you 

are among those people. For that, I thank you. 

Your relationship with Curry is a lifelong one. We will be here to assist you in the future as you go 

forward. Please don't hesitate to contact us. We would ask that you stay involved with the College. 

During your tenure at Curry, you saw tremendous progress at the College. Working together as 

involved alumni we can continue and improve upon that progress. 

All of you have much to be proud of. Congratulations and best wishes for continued success. 

Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr. 
President 




2 • Curry College 



DEDICATION 



The Class of 2000 would like to dedicate 
New Beginnings to President Kenneth 
Quigley, Jr. During his five years as Presi- 
dent, The Class of 2000 was the first class 
President Quigley had seen throughout 
their entire four years at Curry College. 
President Quigley envisions a bright 
future for both the Class of 2000 and 
Curry College. 

Welcome To Curry College 

President Quigley takes time to talk 
with family members during Orien- 
tation. The Faculty an staff at Curry 
pride themselves on the indiviual at- 
tention given to students on campus. 




Laughing It Up 

Professor Bob Keighton and 
President Quigley enjoy a laugh 
with one another. Faculty, staff, 
and students enjoy the friendly 
atmosphere that Curry has to 
offer. 



We The Students 

President Quigley spends 
some time with members of 
the Class of 2000 during a 
reception at his home. Presi- 
dent Quigley often made 
himself and his home ac- 
cessible to students. 




New Beginnings • 3 



Around 

^ 2000 

Campus 





4 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 5 



If you build it... 
they will come.' 



On August 30th, 1999, Curry College opened 
the doors to a brand new $5.5 million resi- 
dence hall. The day consisted of a number of 
speakers, a ribbon cutting ceremony, a recep- 
tion in the lounge, as well as tours of the new 
building. The suite style building houses 147 
students in six-room suites. Five Resident 
Assistants and the Assistant Director of Resi- 
dence Life also occupy the building. Presi- 
dent Kenneth Quigley was very excited about 
the new building. "This is the first new 
building to be built at Curry College since the 
Drapkin Student Center was constructed in 
1970. The building was a welcome addition 
to the Curry College campus," stated Quigley. 




Cutting Edge 

President Quigley, John Santilli 
(Chairman of the Board), Robert 
O'Connell (holding Bob Jr.), and John 
Fish (President, Suffolk Construction) 
officially open the new residence hall. 



Presidential Address 

President Quigley addresses the 
crowd during the ribbon cutting cer- 
emony. The crowd included mem- 
bers of the faculty, staff. Board of 
Trustees, and community members. 



Picture Perfect 

Opening day finally arrived for the 
new suite style residence hall. Stu- 
dents, faculty, staff, and Milton com- 
munity members had an opportunity 
to view the new building inside and 
out! 

Rolling...Rolling...RoIling 

A dump truck makes it way to the 
new building for final preparations 
before the students arrived. 




• Curry College 



s.-S-^-^ 





Come one. Come All 




Edward J. 
Cotter Esq., 
Laura Rosano, 
Robert Quinn 
Esq., and Derek 
Benton finish 
the day with a 
tour of the 
suites. Each 
suite houses six 
students and 
includes a 
common area, 
bedrooms, and 
a bathroom. 



New Beginnings • 7 



Working Together 

State Senator Brian Joyce, Rogers School 
Principal Michael McCarthy, Sue Pennini, 
President Quigley, David Fedo and Mayor 
Thomas Menino pose during the kick-off. 



Perfect Fit 

Curry mentor Brendan Monaghan pre- 
sents a GEAR UP shirt to one of the 
Willam Barton Rogers Middle School 
students. 






Curry College and the William Barton 
Rogers School have been academic part- 
ners for more than 20 years. The Gear 
Up program is a partnership funded by 
the U.S. Department of Education to 
encourage inner city and at-risk middle 
school students to attend college. Curry 
College faculty, staff and students serve 
as tutors and mentors to strengthen aca- 
demic skills and self-esteem for the sev- 
enth and eighth graders. The program 
is one of 11 partnerships in the Boston 
area under the auspices of the Boston 
Higher Education Partnership. Rogers 
Middle School graduates of this pro- 



gram may qualify for scholarships to 
Curry College. 

Rogers Middle School was the host of 
the official kick-off for the program on 
March 1, 2000. Gear Up Coordinator 
Judith Sanford-Harris, Curry College 
President Kenneth K. Quigley Jr., Rogers 
School Principal Michael McCarthy, 
State Senator Brian Joyce, former New 
England Patriot Ron Lippett and a host 
of Curry College students all joined 
with the seventh grade students at the 
opening celebration. Curry students 
are looking forward to the opportunity 
for more Service Learning projects. 



Curry College 




Warm Welcome 

President Quigley introduces Curry students 
participating in the Gear Up program. Curry 
students volunteered their time to help younger 
students prepare for thier college experience. 

All Smiles 

Gear Up Coordinator Judith Sanford-Harris 
and Rogers School Principal Michael McCarthy, 
keep the audience entertained during the kick- 
off. 

New Beginnings • 



Diversity 
Dinners 



The Institutional Committee on 
Diversity was hard at work 
during the 1999-2000 school 
year preparing Diversity Din- 
ners for both the spring and fall 
semesters. The committee has 
the task of working with other 
campus groups to provide the 
Curry College Community 
with a variety of quality pro- 
grams. These programs seek to 
foster a wider understanding 
and appreciation of diversity 
issues. The fall dinner took 



place on November 18 and 
showcased the great sounds of 
the band Rumbafrica. The 
spring dinner showcased the 
music of the Brazilian Culture 
Center band. Sodexho provided 
and outstanding collection of 
ethnic foods for both events. 
Groups such as SGA, CAB, In- 
ternational Club, Multicultural 
Club, the President's Office, 
Dean's Office and PAL donated 
resources to make the events 
such great successes. 





Lessons 

Javier Garcia is taught to dance to the music during the 
spring Diversity Dinner in the Drapkin Cafeteria. The cafe 
was turned converted into a great setting for music and 
festivities. 




10 • Curry College 



All Together 

Gerado Vicens, Andrew Harpold, 
Patricia Gonzalez and Mary LoRusso 
take direction from a member of the 
Brazilian Culture Band. 




<' True Colors 

Gabriel Matos and Moustafa Khalil enjoy 
their time at the Diversity Dinner. Students 
were treated to a wide variety of foods and 
music during the dinners 



Rumbafrica 

Members of the cultural band Rumbafrica 
perform for the audience during the fall 
Diversity Dinner. 




Audience Participation 

Students learned some new dance 
steps from members of Rumbafrica. 
The bands took time to speak with 
students about different cultures and 
life styles. 



Stars and Stripes 

Lisa Volovick and Becky Roberts en- 
joy dinner and some quality time. The 
Diversity Dinners gave staff and stu- 
dents the opportunity to celebrate 
other cultures. 



New Beginnings • 11 




12 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 13 




14 'Curry College 






New Beginnings • 15 





E N I R S 




i 




Darra Alderman 

Visual Arts 
Huntington Station, NY 




Antone Alfonso III 

Chemistry 
New Bedford, MA 
I would like to thank all of my family and 
friends who have been therefor me through 
the years. Thanks mom and dad for being 
my backbone through everything I love 
you. Kathleen thank you for always being 
therefor me I love you. 




Kelly Marie Allen 

Communication 

Cape Elizabeth, ME 

Mom, thank you for everything you have 
done. I could not have done it without you 
and Jason. Dad, I miss you and love you. 
Thanks for believing in me. Sidly, Dan, 
Ian, Jen, Kelt, Jenna, Jodi and the rest of the 
family. I love you guys. 




Richard Allison 

Communication 
Greene, ME 




Paul Bard 

Sociology 
Revere, MA 




M A JEifA . 

Winston Bennett, JR. 

Criminal Justice 
Stoughton, MA 





New Beginnings • 17 






Derek J. Benton 

Politics/History-Elementary Education- 
Special Needs 
Agawam, MA 
I would like to take this opportunity to 
thank several people who have had an im- 
mense influence in my life. Mom, Ben, 
Dad, Gram. I love you all very much. The 
real biography will be distributed to you. 
200 characters is all they allow. 



Kristin L. Berrett 

Nursing 
Saugus, MA 
Irour years of torture and it's finally over, I may even 
miss it. I've made many great friendships, especially 
my nursing friends who have suffered as much as 1 
have-it's been a long haul girls. Thanks to all the 
wonderfid professors who helped everi/ step of the 
may. Especially Elliefor the fun we had in Europe- I'd 
do it again anytime. To my family: mom, dad, Lori, 
Gram-bam, Dusty bean, thanks for all the support 
and love. Your encouragement and support helped 
keep me sane. Rich, thanks for making me believe 
dreams do come true, I Love Youl Look out world, here 
I Cornell!! 



Jenna L. Bessette 

Psychology 
Rumford, RI 
Mom and Dad, thank you for everything 
that you have done for me. I finally made 
it. Tina and Cindy, you are the best sisters 
that a girl could have, I love you. To all my 
friends, I wish you all the success in the 
world. Thankyoufor the memories 2000. . . 






Arienne Bistany 

Psychology 
New Canaan, CT 



Brad Blanchard 

Communication 
Melville, NY 



Jeffrey F. Blanco 

Communication 

Concentration: Radio and TV 

Minor in English/Psychology 

Corona, NY 

Dedicated to my family, friends, and all 

those who helped me achieve. I love you all! 

Thank you! 



18 • Curry College: Class of 2000 






Kenneth Lee Brenner 

Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Minor: Computer Imaging and Photography 

Boyds, MD 



Stagey Breuer 

Communication 
Concentration: Radio Broadcasting 
Mahopac, NY 
MOM AND DAD THANK YOU FOR 
YOUR HELP. YOU DON'T KNOW 
HOW MUCH I AM THANKFUL FOR 
YOUR LOVE AND SUPPORT. MARIA 
B, ALAN F, THANKS FOR HELPING 
ME GROW. FRIENDS... STAY WITH 
ME. THANK YOU EVERYONE FROM 
THE BOTTON OF MY HEART. 



Carolyn Briguglio 

Biology 
Quincy, MA 

There are many ivords to live by. ..but these 
are the best... 

"Live life so that when you die even the 
undertaker will be sorry. "-Mark Twain 






Rachel Jennie Brody 

Psychology /Elementary Education 
Sharon, MA 
Thanks to my family for always supporting 
me & being a great inspiration in my life. 
To my great friends who always stood by 
my side & I can truly count on. Memories 
are forever; Midnight Madness, Male Re- 
view, Cancun, SF2000. 1 love u guys, have 
fun. 



Mystala S. Broughton 

Psychology 
Eastford, CT 
Thanks to my parents, siblings, and 
extended family. I love you. Liz and Mat- 
thew, I love you guys. Keep laughing 
roomies. "Tve never let schooling interfere 
with my education. " -Mark Twain- 



Kathleen Elizabeth Brown 

Psychology 
East Granby, CT 
I want to thank my wonderful family who 
have supported, listened and helped me 
when I needed them. I love you all. To all of 
my friends, I will never forget you, I love 
you guys. We will keep in touch and al- 
ways have our four years at Curry. 

New Beginnings • 19 








1 




H'<tf ^ ■L 


i 




I ' ^ H 


1 




^H '^ ^ ,^Hi\ 


>5 




^^^L^^H^K^ 


L 






t 




V Mm m ' ^' k 


r 


-/y-lwlbMm 


f* ''jSl * ^» ^r 


■ 


1P^ 


^k f^ 


i 




Amy Bui 

Biology 
Hyde Park, MA 



Karen Bustin 

Nursing 
Pembroke, MA 



Sara Caltri 

Communication 
Canton, MA 








Annemarie Coebergh 

Sociology/Communication 

Weston, MA 

Thanks Mom, Dad, and Paid for all your 

love, care, and support over the past four 

years. Good luck class of 2000. 



Jason Cohen 

Business Management 
Jamaica Plain, MA 




Theresa Lauren Corso 

English 
Hamden, CT 
Thank you Mom, DAD, and Jilli-my little 
angel for all your love and support. GHC 
thanks for the good times L.P. L.R. A.O. 
M.C. S.C. CM. Lewsah H. L. you gave me 
strength to look ahead, ruggers-social... 
thanks Hunter. 



20 • Curry College: Class of 2000 







I 


■ 


■ 




■^^^^^^^ 


■g 


gM| 


^M 




R 


H 


H 


^B 




^BikXib. ""i*^ 


wk 


^M 


wM 




■^^g <a»^ 


J 


^M 


^H 




HHL-v 


^1 


^1 




^^^^Ei ^ 


igi^H 


^^^^1 


^^^^H 






'^^^1 


^^^^1 


^^^^H 




^K ^».,ts^>' 


""^Hf 


l^^l 


^^^H 
















I 


^ 


^ 






1 




1 



Patrick Coughlin 

Hometown 

Visual Arts 




JoDi Maria Crowe 

Psychology 
Waterbury, CT 




Dannielle Curry 

Expressive Therapy 
Waltham, MA 




Heather A. Curtin 

Psychology 
Weymouth, MA 
Thank you class of 2000 for a wonderful 4 
years! Mom & Dad, I love you. Thank you 
for your unconditional love and support. I 
couldn't have done it without you. 




Kevin Delmonico 

Management 
Bernardsville, NJ 




Lori Dennen 

Physical Education 

Raynham, MA 



New Beginnings • 21 





EUNIDE DeSANGES 

Health Education 
Milton, MA 



Miranda Jennifer Dewling 

Criminal Justice 
Minor: Politics and History 
Revere, MA 
To my family thnx 4 the luv & support it 
meant the world. HB-my co-capt. Thnx gl 
next yr. HD-2 yrs. Best roommate, miss u. 
LM-she's raging today, no more study hall 
LAX & soccer-lone senior. Beer pong in 
our suite. Rob, you'll always be in my 
heart. GL class of 2000 




Heather Ann Dippert 

Nursing 
Minor: Biology 
Clifton Park, NY 
I would like to thank my friends for all of 
the memories & for always being there. I 
love you & Til never forget you guys. To 
the nsg. Crew-it was hell, but we made it. 
Mom, Dad & }ono-thanks for your love, 
support & for being "mean" parents. 
I luv u. 





Sabrina Rae Dube 

Psychology & Sociology 
Gardiner, ME 
RA 97-00, ABC 96-00, CAB 96-00, SGA 
96-00 Alexander Graham Bell Honors So- 
ciety, Who's Who. Thanks Mom, Dad, 
Rich, Ali, Caleb, Jamie and my friends! 
Couldn't have done it without you! I love 
you! 



Mark Dunkley 

Communication 
White Plains, NY 





Joshua Easler 

Communication 
Minor: English 
East Corinth, ME 
There are too many people to thank, so I 
will only mention Mom & Dad; they paid 
for this whole ordeal. Remember Curry 
Theatre and of course, WMLN. Do what 
you gotta do.-GB. 



22 • Curry College: Class of 2000 




^^^^^ 


m 


■|| 




J 


p 




h^- J 


t ^H 


I VT^ 


f 






!^/;; 


^^^^^^1 




Sarah Eckstein 

Education 
Germantown, TN 



Marthe Etienne 

Health Education 
Brockton, MA 



Anthony K. Fabrizio 

Sociology 
Ipswich, MA 

Thank you dad for everything-To everyone 
else who has been such an integral part of 
my life. Special thanks to }C, LC, Steph, 
Key. Danielle! I will love you always and 
forever. Zappy and Jeff, we had some great 
times together. Mom, I LOVE YOU. 





Eric Ferris 

Business Management 
Minor: Politics & History 
Taunton, MA 
Thanks to my friends; Netti, Mark, Scott, 
Bonk, E], }oh. Brad, Osso, Jaye, Corey, Joe, 
Monty, Garreth, Jay, Marco, Briand 
Thanks for everything, love ya. Nikki 
thanks, love ya Mom & Dad you're the 
greatest parents, love you so much. Papa 
Bill & Roxie RIP never forget u! love you! 



Janice E. French 

Psychology, Elementary Ed 
Concentration: Special Needs 
Saddlers Villate, St. Kitts/ Dorchester, MA 
A special thank you to my family , friends, 
and loved ones. Also to the faculty and staff 
at Curry. Thank you God for making this 
possible. I love you all. Good Luck to all my 
friends, I will miss you. Keep in touch. 
Love always. 




Marci Elizabeth Galligan 

Criminal Justice 
Quincy, MA 
To my fam.-Thank U for the love and 
support. I love you all. (Nana, Mama, 
Dad-you're the BEST) K.S. & M.G.-you 
will always be special. P, Lee. B.YJ. & the 
guards-K.D. Coopy, J.R.-so many memo- 
ries, much love. 

New Begirmings • 23 






Dawn Marie Garnett 

Nursing 
Hingham, MA 
As we move forward in life and enjoy our 
careers, may we hold in our hearts these 
four precious years. Good luck to you all, 
class of 2000, it has been a long hard road! 



Adam Girard 

Business Management 
Wareham, MA 
Lots of love to those who gave me direction. 
Mom, Dad, a beautiful family and my boys 
in the Ham. YJ.A.R. My Italian Princess, 
7 days of Rugby, and the close brotherhood 
I found and will never lose. 



Andrea Golick 

Nursing 
Brighton, MA 






Marcellus Green 

Communication 
Dorchester, MA 






24 • Curry College: Class of 2000 



Shaundre Guarino 

Psychology 
Billerica, MA 
Good Luck Class of 2000 MOM/DAD- 
Thank you for all you've done for me. I 
wouldn 't have made it without you. P}-My 
best friend, thank you for always being 
there for me, I'll always be here for you. 
RICHIE-You are the best thing that ever 
happened to me. You make my life com- 
plete. I love you always and forever. 



Erica Lynn Dominique Harris 

Sociology/Education 
Minor: Graphic Design 
Mom & Dad thanks for everything. I love 
you so much. ]essica, Stacy thank you also. 
Everyone else that helped me out thanks! 
Eri 



* 






Christeen Teresa Hatch 

Visual Arts 

Minor: Business Management 

Roslindale, MA 

Mom, I love you & you love m. Thanks for ALL 
i/our support. R,D &M, thanks for putting up wl 
me & always makmg me smile. M, D, D, & ] 
thanks for challenging me, all nighters & Wednes- 
days. Goog, I owe you big, really, thank you. J, R, 
& Z thanks for your positive influence & your 
ears. D&T Thanks for always believing in me. Yo 
B! Thanks for all your help & guidelinesl T, yo 
Mariahl Thanks for everything! Uncle Don, 
thanks for watching over me, I miss you. 



Elisabeth J. Hatfield 

Psychology 
Milford, MA 
Thank you to my family and friends for 
your encouragement and support. It has 
meant everything to me. "In three words I 
can sum up everything I've learned about 
life: It goes on. "-Robert Frost 



Eric Hebert 

Business Management 
Agawam 






January Hill 

Psychology 
Regina, Canada 





Wl 





Spencer Everett Jawitz 

Communication /Theater 
Kings Point, NY 
Mom, Dad, Ollie & Sterls: Thank you for 
your love & support. Curry Theatre: Thank 
you! KJM: Wah! NTS: MA, SN, ]A, ]YJ, 
}C, HH, RG, BS M}S You guys are the 
Best! }U, AF, AZ, CP, JU, HP, }E Thanks 
for 4 great years! 



Emily Johnson 

Psychology/Education 
Barrington, RI 



New Beginnings • 25 



^»-»» 
*>^ 






Brett Joseph 

Communication 
Raynham, MA 



Kristen Kelleher 

Nursing 
Plymouth, MA 



MosAC Kim 

English 
Salem, NH 
John 3:16, For God so loved the world that 
he gave his one and only son, that whoever 
believes him shall not perish hut have eter- 
nal life. 





Heather King 

Education 

Locust Valley, NY 

"Let all your words he kind and you always 

hear kind echoes I care about all my friend 

and family." 



Carlos Lobato 

Visual Arts 
WoUaston, MA 





Jeremy Lorenze 

Communication 
Cambridge, MA 
Curry was great-1997-2000! To my Ten- 
nis and Rugby buddies — thanks for the 
memories. To my Tennis coaches Julio Cesar 
and Paul - you taught me about tennis and 
life. To my great teachers-Thanks. To my 
PAL instructors Dianne Goss and Laura 
Dubbard - you were always therefor me. 



26 • Curry College: Class of 2000 





^^^^^^ .ir^"*^ 


■ 


^^^■i #^ 


^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^H 


'v^^HI 


^^Br:> 


J^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^' 


i'^^^^^^H 


^^H^^ 


/ ^^^^H 


^^^\/ 








kI 




( i^^tj 




aifr 





Paul Lorusso 

Business Management 
East Falmouth, MA 



KiMBERLEE LUNGO 

Nursing 



Albie Maggio 

Business Management 
Winthrop, MA 






Lisa Marie Manganiello 

Sociology 

Minor: Psychology 

Belmont, MA 



John R. Marshall III 

Communication 
Minor: Business Management 
Wayland, MA 
Much love to the folks and thanks! Thanks 
to Sarah and Shirley for their support. 
Great appreciation to Adam for the best 
four years. Keep on raising the roof-Salt, 
MO, }N, LB, MP, RC, AB, CI, Peace Out! 



Angela M. Mattola 

Psychology/Elementary Education 
Everett, MA 
Basketball 123 capt 4 RA 3, 4 Alexander 
Graham Bell To all my friends - remember 
all the good times, we've had a great 4 
years. To my family - thank you for every- 
thing you've done for me I love you. 



New Beginnings • 27 




Andrew Maxwell 

Psychology 
Brentwood, NY 
MOM&DAD thank you for putting me 
where I want to be. TBT, RUBGY, E, 
Sully, Dan, keep it real. Zobler thank you 
for being there, I will miss everyone, goodbye 
to my real friends u know who you are. 
Susan 143. 




Michael B. McAuliffe 

Business Management 
Newton, MA 
Curry was a thrilling four years of my life. Foot- 
ball from freshmen to senior year was my best 
experience and will always be remembered. Beat 
F.S.Cl Weekend excursions were interesting. 
"Here's to honor!" Suite 3B3 was a blast. K.D., 
R.P., A.A., T.K., C.H. and G.G. thanks for the 
memories. "Salute the snow cup. " Mom and Dad, 
I can't thankyou enough for all that you have done 
for me over the years. I love you. Time lias come for 
a new beginning. It's time to be successful. 




Katie Jo Mello 

Communication/Theatre 
Fairhaven, MA 
"The world is a stage!" Thank you to my 
family for all your love and support 
throughout my four wonderfid years of 
school. Curry Theatre you have meant the 
world to me. Many thanks. Ry thanks for 
the support. To all my friends, I love you! 
Thanks 






Elizabeth Merritt 

Sociology 




Sabina a. Miranda 

Communication 

Concentration: Public Relations 

Dorchester, MA 

"Life is either a daring adventure or nothing. 
To keep our faces toward change and heiiave 
like free spirits in the presence of fate is strength 
undefeatable. " I want to leave my best wishes 
for the upcoming class. Keep ya head up and 
stay away from negativities, "peace" 



Margeaux Montuori 

Visual Arts 
Lakeville, MA 




28 • Curry College; Class of 2000 





Matthew R. Montuori 

Communication 

Lakeville, MA 
Thanks mom and dad for everything. To 
the rest of the family, I love you all. Shan- 
non thanks for being therefor me and I love 
you. Sept 7 01. Corey TiE. Ralph Gameday 
2000. To the 9HN. 




Sharlene Moodie 

Communication 



Carlos Moreno 

Management/Accounting/Finance 
Curacao, Netherlands Antilles 





Patrick Murrin 

Sociology 
Stuart, FL 





James Najarian 

Business Management 
Wobum, MA 




Lisa Marie Najarian 

Health Education 

Minor: Psychology /Biology 

Wobum, MA 

Thanks roomies & friends for all the laughs, 

luv & support through rough times. T- 

thanksfor all the memories-you'll always 

he in my heart! Mom Dad Paid ]im Netty 

and Dutchy Thanks for everything you've 

given to me, luv you all. Jim WE DID IT! 

New Beginnings • 



29 






Michelle Nanton 

Communication 

St. Croix U.S.V.I. 

"You criticize and tell lies, hut I am wise I 

am a strong Black Woman and I continue 

to RISE. . . woe to the down pressers!" 



Monica Nolan 
Visual Arts 



Elizabeth Novick 

Psychology/Education 
Tenafly, NJ 






Mike Oates 

Sociology/Women 's Studies/Education 
New Windsor, NY 
Thanks mom, dad, Melissa, Rita, Bubba, 
Marylea, and Ruth. Uoveyouguys. Thanks 
roomies, Thanks CL, DD, SK, SS, EW,JO, 
DS, AB, MP, PF, AM, ]S, MP, AA, RN, 
and my buddy. Thanks to those back home. 
Thanks Ann and Piz. 



Amy F. O'Brien 

Environmental Science 
Hampton, NH 
LR, DP, JS, PL, LB: Til cherish every min. 
we shared'. LRiSTRANDEDlDP -.tequila 
slammas&snorkelinl}S:drink uplFriends 
Vve chat, partied, had a drink wl, luv to u 
& thanks 4 makin college life the bestlTons 
of luv & thanks to Mum and Dad 



Stephanie Ostrom 

Sociology/ Education 
Norwood, MA 




30 • Curry College: Class of 2000 





Mark Angelo Panichella 

Sociology and Psychology 
Newton, MA 



CosTAS Pantazis 

Communications 
Lincoln, MA 




Naomi J. Paquette 

Communication 
Minor: Applied Computing 
Hutchinson, MN 
My four years at Curry have been unfor- 
gettable, thanks to everyone who has made 
it possible. You all know who you are! Attd 
to my family, thanks for all your support. 





Mark W. Peach 

Business 
Burlington, MA 
"The harder you work, the harder it is to 
quit" (coach iz) This is what Vve learned, 
thank you to all my good friends, we had 
fun. Also, Coach Nelson & Fez, Ryan & 
David. Mom and Dad you're the best, I 
love you. 



Michael Perette 

Management 
Weymouth, MA 



1 


" "^ --'^^SB^^H 


^Bi 


^^^Hh 


^M 


^^^H 



Isabel Alexandra Perron 

Communication 

Hawthorne, NJ 
Nick-Thanx for being the best boyfriend a 
girl could ask for, I love you soo much. CC- 
you made my last year here cool. I know we 
only hung out this last semester but you are 
a good fiend. I love you. DaddyCatita-I love 
you guys-I miss you. Thanx for the past 4 
years. Pat, you were an aivsorne Pal Advisor. 

New Beginnings • 31 



JSx- 







■ 




^^^^K^^i^^^^^^^^^^^H 


1 


^ 




H 




R^H 


1^^ 


^1^ 


^II^H 


H 


v 


'^!^^^^l 


IW 


\ »h| 


l^^H 




David Plantz 

Sociology 
Galesferry, CT 



Melissa Joy Price 

Sociology 

Minor: Psychology 

Sharon, MA 




Heather Lynn Purdie 

Psychology 

Minor: Sociology 

Gardner, MA 

Thanks to my family for the love and sup- 
port. To my friends 3 years flew by, how- 
ever, I have great memories to remind me of 
the times. NP, SD, }U, MM, MR, JU, A}, 
AS, and everyone else I met along the way. 






Leanne Purpura 

Psychology 
Minor: Sociology 
Framingham, MA 
Thanks to all my family and friends. Mom, 
Dad, Mike, Christine, and Denise. I love 
you. Best of luck to all my roomies. TC- 
You have been missed-1'll always remem- 
ber you as my first roomie. 97'-98'. Good 
luck class of 2000. 

32 • Curry College: Class of 2000 



Shilo Randall 

Visual Arts 
Brant Rock, MA 
When I march up to the gates of glory, I'm 
going to have one hell of a story. Thanks 
Curry. Thanks Mom and Dads. R.B., 
P.B., C.R., E.H., Bexs, Kelly, you're awe- 
some. Jeff, you're always on my mind! 
Good luck and keep truck'n. Create your 
own destiny!!!! & Smile! 



Melissa Kathryn Reczek 

liursing 
Norhtborough, MA 
"Happiness like a refreshing stream, floivs 
from heart to heart in endless circulation" 
KB Kickbox & corn turning 21 We're go- 
ing to Europe! AG &}C no?'s! ILYguys! 
NSG class We did it. Best of luck to u all To 
my family thnxfor everything ILY. 






Maryse Riguad 

Nursing 
Dorchester, MA 



Alecia Andrea Roache 

Communication 
Minor: Applied Computing 
Hyde Park, MA 
SPECIAL THANKS to my mother for 
showing me the true meaning of Dedica- 
tion & Determination. The masses in your 
surroundings is not always as they appear 
to he, so build your own map & that will he 
your PATH, because it is your OPTl ONE 
LOVE!} 



Christopher Rosa 

Criminal Justice 
Middletown, RI 




Laura Marie Rosano 

Health Education 
Minor: Psychology & Biology 
Cohasset, MA 
To all my friends, thanks for the memories. 
Amy, pubs, spring break, I will always 
cherish the fun and crazy times, Rugby 
team, keep it strong. Adam, you are my 
sunshine, 143. Mom, Dad, thanks 143. 





Mark J. Ruane 

Business Management 
L3rrtn, MA 
Mo7n, Dad, Michael, Kristine and Nana; 
Thanks for all the loving support in the 
past. Clara 3/1/99. John, Eric, Corey, Sean, 
Scott, Jay, Brian, Jay, Marco, Matt and 
Bonk; Guys, the past 4 years were a blast 
and I am going to miss all the good times 
we've had. 



Daniel Rudolph 

Business Management 

Mahopac, NY 

Thank for all the memories-E, Sully, J- 

New, ¥A, Kgrey, Johny and the rest of the 

family. 



New Beginnings • 33 






Rachel Ruel 

Sociology 
Mattapoisett, MA 



Christian Ruelle 

Communications 
Peabody, MA 



Vladimir Saint-Lewis 

Communications 
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti 





34 



Corey M. Santos 

Politics & History 
Taunton, MA 
Mom & Dad thank you for everything you 
guys are the greatest. Gary and Jen I love 
you guys hope you guys have a great life 
together. Renee I love you and I can't wait 
to get on with the rest of our life together. 
E-dogg, Train, and the rest of the Klan I 
love you guys. 
• Curry College; Class of 2000 




Brian Schwartz 

Criminal Justice 
Roseland, NJ 



Brendon Shea 

Communications 
West Bridgewater, MA 







Melissa Renee Siddell 

Nursing 
Philadelphia, PA 

I would like to thank my family and friends 
who have supported me through this jour- 
ney. I love you all! Mom, thank you. I love 
you very much! 



Geoffrey Starr 

Communication 
Milton, MA 

When life kicks you in the butt turn around 

and kick it back. 

www.s tarr center, homes tead. com 



Melissa Stokes 

Psychology 
Forestdale, MA 




Leanne Rose Tarkanian 

Psychology/Elementary Education 
Middleboro, MA 
I zvoidd like to thank my mom & dad for 
allowing me to have the best 4 years of my 
life. I love you guys. ]im-thanks for stand- 
ing by me - 1 love you. NL, AG, AM, LM, 
MW TO, MG, RS Don't forget all the 
memories - softball w/BF, LL, NL, RS - 1 
will miss you all! 





Kelly Erin Taylor 

Communication 
Washington TWP, NJ 
To all my friends I've made here you have 
blessed my life. We have shared stories, 
laughed, cried, partied and created memo- 
ries I will cherish always. You all became 
my family away from home. I wish you all 
the best. I love you guys! 



Nadia-Renee Patricia Taylor 

Psychology 
Cambridge, MA 
To my parents, godparents, friends, Joan, 
and Noel, I just want to extend my sincere 
gratitude for your support throughout my 
academic years at Curry College. Witli 
your support I ivas able to succeed every 
year academically, professionally, spiritu- 
ally, and personally. May God bless! 

New Beginnings • 35 






Terry Theret 

Business Management 
Amherst, MA 



Jack Thomson 

Sociology 
Burlington, VT 






Jennifer Rose Ugalde 

Communication 
Danbury, CT 
To the people who made a difference: Naomi 
Heather-meals & discussions ofcivarmers 
& Pstation. Beck-who will make me laugh? 
Bill-I like stuff. PV & girls ofWH-you are 
the best! Thnx to my family. Theatre kids- 
ur Fantastick! 






Jeffery J. Uryga 

Communications 
Southington, CT 
"In case I don't see you, good afternoon, 
good evening and good night. " Coca Loca, 
Have you seen my baseball? Herman!! Su- 
san, Florida, Beads, 91.5 WMLN, Sports, 
Buick, No Static, Miller Time. Good luck, 
AF, AZ, CP. Thanks for being there Mom, 
Daad & Tom. Maria, you've meant so much. 
36 • Curry College; Class of 2000 



JoAnne Viado 

Communication 

Vero Beach, FL 
Momimiss you when you're not there. PL: 
I love u. Edgewin: love your hair and mad 
love. Christian: peace with Edgewin and be 
good. Andrew: test time? Danny: love ya! 
Jeff: Ease on up! }A: Ease up on the puppy 
style. SW: XP D}: no putange pie TV\I, 
Piper: thanks for training me. 



Danielle Vitiello 

Education 

Peabody, MA 

To my family-thank you for all of your 

support. Hove you. To my friends it's been 

a great four years. 






Lisa D. Volovick 

Communications 

Concentration: Public Relations 

Lexington, MA 



Elizabeth E. Wheeler 

Maiiagement 
Concentration: Accounting 
Canton, MA 
1 want to thank my family and friends & a 
special thanks goes to Mike Ferolito, I 
couldn't have done it zuithout you. Thank 
you. 



Meagan Witter 

Politics/History 

Stockton, NJ 






Jacob Wolman 

Communication 
Minor: Politics, History, Religion 
Wayne, NJ 
For 4 great years, I have my friends, teach- 
ers, peers, coaches, and my family to thank. 
Life's best advice: "the only easy day was 
yesterday. " 



Timothy Worthington 

Psychology 
Midland, MI 



Jeffrey M. Wright 

Communications 

Shrewsbury, MA 

Thanks Mom and Dad. A-Z you know who 

you are! P.}.,Chris,Hebert. Shilo I'll miss 

you. 



New Beginnings • 37 






Amanda Wuestefeld 

Education 
Wall, NJ 



Andrew Joseph Zappala 

Business Management 
Methuen, MA 

When Hook at my last four years at Curry, the 
first thing that comes to my mind are all the 
friends that I have made. From President 
Quigley to Lois at the Info Booth. Jeff and 
Anthony, thank you for everything, the two of 
you are brothers to me. You guys were always 
therefor me no matter what, always able to put 
a smile on my face, and push me to charge 
forward no matter what theodds.HIMOMHH! 
Papa & Bumpa this is for youll! 



Jason Zobler 

Communications 
Jericho, NY 





38 • Curry College: Class of 2000 




New Beginnings • 39 




40 • Curry College Class of 2000 




New Beginnings • 41 




42 • Curry College Class of 2000 






New Beginnings • 43 




44 • Curry College Class of 2000 




New Beginnings • 45 




46 • Curry College Class of 2000 




48 • Curry College Class of 2000 






"SW^ 







U D E N T 
LIFE 



New Beginnings • 49 



Put Your Best Foot Forward 



New Students arrived on 
campus bright and early on 
Sunday, August 29. Students 
arriving with family and 
friends were greeted by 
members of the 1999 Orien- 
tation staff at almost every 
corner. The Orientation 
staff directed students to 
various parts of campus to 
attend to any loose ends 
that needed to be tied up. 
Once students had met all 
obligations they had with 
the college, they were each 
directed to their residence 
halls to meet the Residence 
Life staff. Students then 
had a chance to move their 
belongings into their new 
home and meet other mem- 



bers of their new commu- 
nity. The remainder of the 
day consisted of an all col- 
lege welcome, a good-bye 
reception for parents, and 
several programs to help 
the new students get ac- 
quainted with one another. 

Twenty Orientation 
Leaders, thirty-seven Resi- 
dent Assistants and a count- 
less number of faculty, staff 
and administrators helped 
make the next several days 
informative, educational, 
and fun. 

"I have a number of chil- 
dren in college, and this was 
the most organized Orien- 
tation I've seen," exclaimed 
one parent. 




%. 




A Welcome To Curry College 

Orientation Coordinator Dan 
McHugh addresses The Class of 2003. 
The incoming students had the oppor- 
tunity to meet a number of the Curry 
College staff before classes began. 



IVIoving On Up... 

Aaron carries his belongings and gets 
ready to unpack his boxes in his resi- 
dence hall. It is often hard for new 
students to decide which items should 
come with them to school. 

Hanging Tough 

Resident Assistants Pete Marcaurelle, 
Brian Williams, Shakir Shabazz, and 
Christian Mitchell take time out to 
pose for the camera. RA's help new 
students move in and feel comfort- 
able with their new environment. 



50 • Curry College 



Friends 

Drientation Leaders Kevin 
^ang and Ellen Meagher 
;how their inviting smiles. 
Drientation Leaders work as 
i team to welcome new stu- 
lents to campus. 

\ Father's Goodbye 

Saying goodbye is one of the 
lardest parts of Orientation, 
"or many students college is 
he first time on their own 






Dorm Sweet Dorm! 

First year students come to- 
gether and till their room with 
a little personality Students 
work to make their rooms as 
comfortable as home 

Please Drive Up 

Becky Roberts directs a new student 
on move- in day Students traveled 
from all over the world to attend 
Curry 



'"^s!.. 



^T^%.^ 



^.»#S*'' A, 






>^-^ 




ew Beginnings 

group of new students get 
igether during their first night in 
le residence halls. Living in a 
3rm brings together students from 
jrious backrounds. 



Hanging Out 

Several new students pose for 
the camera during a break from 
Orientation. Many students de- 
velop great friendships durning 
the first week of school. 



This Way To The Quad! 

Adam Belmonte and Jennifer 
Richardson help direct students 
during registation day. The 
admistration and staff helped 
acquinte the new students to the 
Curry campus. 




Si 



New Beginnings ' 51 



Concentration 

New students listen to Orientation 
Leaders advice during Welcome Week 
events. Students took advantage of 
tips they were given during Orienta- 
tion. 



Looks Good 

New Students get situated in their 
residence halls. The Residence Life 
staff and Buildings and Grounds De- 
partment worked hard to have each 
hall ready for move-in day. 




Back Row: (L-R) Angela Lawson, Elizabeth Venezia, Heather Peck, Naomi Paquette, Chad Amaral, Heather Purdie, 
Dan McHugh Middle Row: Kim Heagney, Nicole Naumenko, Yvonne Naimey, Becky Roberts, Margaret VandeWater, 
Ellen Meagher, Jenn Ugalde Front Row: Jay Fulchino, Jake Wolman, Bill Cray, Jeff Uryga, Ben King, Anthony Fabrizio 

Getting To Know You 

Students enjoy the opening remarks 
during Orientation. Parents and stu- 
dents were introduced to members of 
the college community before classes 
began. 




52 • Curry College 



Orientation 



Strike A Pose 

Beth Arguelles, Patricia Gonzalez, 
Illenez Adames, and Tracey Clark 
gattier together on opening day. 
New and returning students were 
very busy during move-in day 



Group Work 

Freshman Adam Johnson looks on 
as Margret VandeWater addresses 
her Orientation group. Orienta- 
tion Leaders played an important 
role in aiding the new students. 




Learning The Ropes 

Dane Botfield looks on during the 
opening address in Miller Gymna- 
sium. The gym was converted into an 
auditorium for Orientation sessions. 

Curry 101 

Orientation Leader Jay Fulchino 
works with a group of new students 
during Orientation. Orientation lead- 
ers received a weeks worth of train- 
ing to help prepare them for working 
with new students. 



New Beginnings • 53 



HOMECOMING 1999 



Andrew Zappala, An- I 
thony Fabrizio Jef f Ury ga, 
and Maria Carpinella en- 
joy the day together. 

Alumni gather together 
to enjoy the day at Curry. 




Men's Head soccer coach 
Brendan Donahue hosts a 
soccer skills clinic. 

54 • Curry College 



Seniors Heather Purdie, 
Naomi Paquette and Teri 
Corso sell raffle tickets. 



I 





[nterim Dean of Students Heidi Cox and se- 
nior Derek Benton show their Curry Pride 
ivhile selling Colonel memorabalia. 



Sophmores Katie Amirault, Dean Fedo talks with 

Nicole Goldrick, Kim alumni at the Alumni Re- 

HeagneyandKathyHeagney connect Reception under 

sell slush to raise money for , i . . 

,, . , ■' the tent, 

their class. 




Homecoining 
1999 

Homecoming weekend kicked off on Fri- 
day, September 24, 1999 with a Reunion 
Class Celebration at the President's House. 
Saturday began with trolley tours of the 
campus, highlighting all the new build- 
ings and exciting changes. Following the 
tours came a day of Athletics including 
Women and Men's Soccer, Football, 
Women's Tennis, and a Soccer Skills 
Clinic For Children. A number of adult 
and children's amusements were set up 
for the enjoyment of all. To complete the 
day Alumni were invited to attend an 
Alumni Reconnect Reception under the 
tent. This event gave Alumni an opportu- 
nity to chat with faculty and staff mem- 
bers from the college. 



New Beginnings • 55 



A Family Affair 

Family Weekend V9 connects families with the Curry Staff 



Family Weekend 1999 seemed 
to be a great event for all in 
attendance. The weekend be- 
gan on Friday, October 15th 
with a welcome reception at 
1000 Brush Hill Road. The 
reception was held for family, 
faculty and staff members. On 
Saturday, Families were 
treated to a Faculty Brunch 
where they were given the op- 
portunity to meet with profes- 
sors. "This was a great way for 
parents to get together with 
faculty members, ask ques- 
tions about classes as well as 
how their student is doing in a 
particular class," stated Terrie 
Daley of Parent/ Alumni Rela- 
tions. After brunch there was 
a complimentary shuttle into 
Boston to allow families to take 
in the sights. Those who chose 



not to venture into Boston were 
entertained by the Curry 
Colonel's win over Western 
New England College. 
The evening event seems to be 
the event that everyone would 
talk about. The night began 
with a cocktail reception in the 
President's Dining room. Af- 
ter the reception families were 
treated a gourmet dinner and 
a live theatre performance. The 
cafeteria was transformed into 
a beautiful array of stars, top 
hats, black lights and glowing 
curtains. The crowd was taken 
on a "Musical Journey" by the 
Riverside Dinner Theatre. The 
dance floor was then open to 
everyone, and the good times 
continued. There was never a 
dull moment during this year's 
Family Weekend! 





Check-in 

Admissions staff Jenn Richardson and 
Karen Kiernan help check famiUes in 
for the day. 



A Welcome Reception 

Famihes and friends get acquainted 
at the welcome reception held at 1000 
Brush Hill Road. 



56 • Curry College 



I 



Dinner is Served 

Students and families were treated to 
a fabulous dinner prepared by Head 
chef Abel Encarnacion and the 
Sodexho/Marriot staff. 



Let's Talk 

Interim Dean of Students Heidi J Cox 
speaks with Freshman Matt Kane and 
his mother. The Friday night reception 
rejoined families together on campus. 




Talking it up 

Faculty member Marie Murphy talks 
with Doug Pyne. The brunch gave 
families the opportunity to converse 
with faculty and staff from the col- 
lege. 

Transformation 

The cafeteria was transformed into a 
wonderful venue for dinner, dancing 
and fun. 



New Beginnings • 57 



FASHIOh 

SHOW 



March 16, 2000 was a night 
to remember for the mem- 
bers of the Curry College com- 
munity who helped organize 
the fashion show that took 
place in Miller Gymnasium 
at 8:30pm. This successful 
show took months of plan- 
ning and required a tremen- 
dous amount of help from ev- 
eryone involved. 

Audtions were held to 
choose models, letters were 
written to clothing stores for 
merchandise, contracts were 
signed and rehearsals were 
scheduled. The date was set 
and all of the hard work 
would soon pay off. 

Sophmore Class President 



Patricia Gonzalez stated, 
"Each committee put their 
heart and soul into promot- 
ing, designing, and organiz- 
ing the show. They were re- 
sponsible for setting up the 
stage, controlling the lighting, 
writing descriptions of cloth- 
ing, designing programs, run- 
ning late rught rehearsals and 
making countless phone calls. " 
The hardwork and dedica- 
tion certainly paid off, as the 
fashion show was one of the 
highlights of the Spring Se- 
mester. 

"Every thing sounded so easy 
at the beginning. Above all, 
we had tons of fun and many 
laughs," stated Gonzalez. 




We Are Family 

Participants of the Curry College Fash- 
ion Show pose together after the event, 
some proceeds from the show would 
help benefit The American Cancer So- 
ciety. 



58 • Curry College 



House Of Style 

Ysasha Guzman and Fernando 
Medrano take thier turn on the cat- 
walk. Faculty, staff and students all 
enjoyed an evening of music and 
entertainment. 



Looking Good 

Efua Dufu and Chuck Isreal enjoy 
their 15-m.inutes of fame. Students 
had the opportunity to model some of 
the days newest fashions. 

The Right Stuff 

Thomas Guzman gives the crowd 
something to cheer about. 




I 



Attitude 

Trucia Cassagnol shows off her 
moves. Students spent hours prepar- 
ing for the show that certainly did not 
dissapoint. 



A Step Above The Rest 

Members of the Step Club perform for 
the audience. Hard work and dedica- 
tion made the night a success. 



Stand Up And Cheer 

Members of the audience get involved 
with the show. The evening helped 
make everyone feel comfortable and 
a part of the excitement. 




Double The Fun 

Sophmore twins Kim and Kathy 
Heagney have some fun with the 
crowd. Participants enjoyed the wide 
variety of models and were impressed 
with the entire night, start to finish. 



Pass The Mic 

Shakir Shabazz and Hemy Cooper 
entertain the crowd and show off their 
talents. Miller Gym was transformed 
into a great venue for tlie evenings 
festivities. 



New Beginnings • 59 



Going, Going, GOINFE... 



Double Trouble! 

Shilo Randall and Kelly Taylor are 
auctioned as the special of the week; 
two for the price of one. 



The Seniors Class once 
again joined together to 
make their year more 
profitable. Following 
the Rent a Senior 
auction, the Seniors 
finished up the night 
with a memorable 
Pub. 




He likes to move it, move it... 

Billy Cray cheers on Jake Wolman as 
Jake shows that he has all the right 
moves. 



A friend in need is a friend in deed. 

Michael Phillips embraces his pur- 
chaser after a fierce bidding war. 



On November 18, 1999 the 
senior class held their an- 
nual "Rent a Senior" event. 
This event was designed to 
put those being "rented" to 
work for the right price. All 
the proceeds went to the se- 
nior class. The highest priced 
senior went for a bid of $90 
adding to the profit of $790. 
The auction was full of ex- 
citement and suspense, 
which brought much laugh- 
ter to the audience from an- 
nouncer Matt Montuori. Se- 
niors donating their time and 
energy for the cause included 
Brian Sullivan, Kelly Allen, 



Eric Hebert, Heather Purdie, 
Sabrina Dube, Naomi 
Paquette, Laura Rosano, 
Spencer Jawitz, Katie Mello, 
Jeff Wright, Chris Rosa, Jodi 
Crowe, Jeff Uryga, Anthony 
Fabrizio, Andrew Zappala, 
Michael Phillips, Angela 
Mattola, Rachel Brody, Shilo 
Randall, Jake Wolman, Corey 
Santos, Matthew Montuori, 
Marci Galligan, Joshua 
Easier, Liz Londergan, Amy 
O'Brien, Amanda 
Wuestefeld, Kelly Taylor, 
and Stacey Breuer. The Presi- 
dent also donated dinner for 
eight at his home. 




WW>*ifc*»BW H f»1i W i»BW»WilM>i>^^ 




60 • Curry College 




Going once, going twice, sold. Friendly competition 

Matt Montouri auctions off Jeff Jake Wolman and Anthony 
Wright to the high bidder. Fabrizio work to eliminate the com- 

petition during intense bidding. 



"Your wallet needs to be this big." 

Senior Kelly Allen lets the crowd know 
what it will take to make her theirs. 






^ 








^ 


L^@ 


y- 


1 


^ 


,? 


H^^^^W^ 


xl 


m 


-> 




iQP9^&^HBv ..j^ti^^^^i^ ^IJ^^^^^^^^^^^P 












Ill 



A twenty-five dollar pose. Sold to the lady in the back. 

Brian Sullivan strikes a winning pose Rachel Brody and Angela Mottola 
for the standing room only crowd. look on with excitement as the bids 

rise. 



New Beginnings • 61 



Midnight Madness 

Midnight Madness was held on Thurs- 
day, October 28, 1999. The purpose of 
this annual event was to help kickoff 
the winter sports season for athletes 
and fans alike. Midnight Madness was 
a chance to get everyone psyched up to 
play and /or watch basketball, and that 
is exactly what it did. Curry students 
packed the Miller Gymnasium to take 
part in a night full of spirit and excite- 
ment. The crowd roared as the Men's 
and Women's 1999-2000 basketball 
teams exploded onto the court. Both 
the Step Club and the cheerleaders 
added high energy performances that 
kept the crowd entertained. 





62 • Curry College 



stepping it up 

The step squad performs during thier 
time in tlie spotlight. 



Flying High 

Eric Ferris goes up for a dunk as the 
crowd roars. Both teams had the 
opportunity to show their moves dur- 
ing throughout the night. 

Shoot it! 

Kelly Allen gets ready to take a shot 
during the Midnight Madness festivi- 
ties. 



w^ 








Go Curry 

The Curry cheerleaders toss 'em and 
throw 'em during their performance 
time. 

Did you see that? 

Ellen Meagher and Courtney Blount 
enjoy the show. Midnight Madness 
had another great turnout this year. 



Wind up Liz 

Liz Middleton takes a shot from the 
half court line during the shooting 
contest. 



New Beginnings • 63 



Si 




91JWM£JV 
CeteBnatea 25 ^ecuio. 

On April 1, 2000 WMLN passed yet another milestone by 
celebrating its 25th Anniversary. WMLN was the vision of 
Roger Alan Bump, who establish Voice at Curry (WVAC) back 
in 1971. Alan Frank, MLN's Director of Broadcasting, is the 
product of what WMLN is today. MLN signed on the air in 1975 
as a 10 watt, 25 person, student run radio station. At that time 
students would sign off the air at night or when they had class. 
Today the station is on the air 24 hours a day. Currently, MLN 
has over 100 students working within the 175 watt radio station. 



" I have been at Curry 
College and WMLN-FM for 
over 22 years. My arrival at 
Curry in September, 1977 
found a very new MLN. 
Equipment was limited, and 
there was no academic 
connections to the Communi- 
cation Department. My first 
priority was to renew the 
radio station's license. Upon 
completing the renewal, I 
offered a 1 -credit per 
semester course for all radio 
students working at WMLN. 
My third priority was to 
increase the station's support 
budget from the College, and 
the fourth priority was 
increasing power... WMLN 
has provided a service to 
Curry students and the 
communities we serve for 25 
years. The future looks very 
bright..." 
Alan Frank 2000 






Out With the Old.... 

WMLN's studio "A" in 
1984. The equipment was 
different, but the music 
was still thesame. 



197] 



If This Hallway Could Talk!! 

Before this hallway incorporated 91.5 WMLN, it would 
provide students of Curry College a place to relax. The 
current WMLN building was once the college's Student 
Center, a place where students could go to grab a snack, 
get out of the cold, catch up on some homework, or just 
sit with some friends before class. 



1975 



1977 



1978 



1979 



"As the station manager at 
91.5 WMLN, it is my duty to 
oversee the running of the 
radio station. The beauty of 
Curry College Radio is that the 
station is completely student 
run. Running a college radio 
station is great. We have so 
many different personalities 
here, and our personnel comes 
from many different places. 
The mixture of musical 
interest fits perfectly into our 
system. Variety is what makes 
radio great... With out WMLN 
I am not sure where I would 
be right now. Almost all of 
my accomplishments can be 
filtered back to WMLN. If 
anyone is looking for a place 
to meet new people, and have 
a great time, try radio. Thank 
you to all of you who have 
made this so special." 
Josh Easier 2000 




.... In With the New. 
John Silva takes the listeners on 
a musical journey through the 
60's, 70's and 80's. Students 
have the opportunity to play a 
variety of genres of music. 

1980 



I 



T 



"Serving the Public 
Interest, need and 
necessity." 

1971 - 1987 

64 • Curry College 



Under the direction 
of Roger Alan 
Bump, WVAC, 
"Voice at Curry 
College," is 
established as a 
carrier current radio 
station. 



T 



WVAC's call 

letters are 

changed 

to the present 

WMLN, which 

becomes a 10 

watt FM station. 



T 



Alan Frank is hired as 
the first full time 
director of a 25 person, 
student run volunteer 
based radio station. No 
class credit was offered 
at this time for WMLN 
students. 



T 



WMLN has its first 
license renewal. Radio 
workshop is introduced 
to Curry as the first radio 
practicum class. The 
class was a one credit 
course that met every 
Friday. Engineering 
becomes a department. 



T 



Director positions for 
students are 
established allowing 
for two credits 
instead of one. MLN 
adds the Production, 
Public Affairs and 
Promotion 
Departments. 



T 



91.5 WMLN becomes a 
365 day a week, 24 hour 
college radio station. 




Ancient Artifacts 

Over the years the 
WMLN staff has 
replaced some old 
equipment. 

All Smiles 

Station Manager 
Courtney Wahl 
and Mary Beth 
Wool enjoy their 
day in the sun. 




Reflections 

Nick Stamoulis and 
Alan Frank spend a 
moment on the air 
together during the 
celebration. 

Awards 

Bob MacNeil presents 
Roger Alan Bump 
with the WMLN 
Quarter Century 
Award 




Sunshine 

On March 31st 2000, 
WMLN-FM hosted a 
live day of Broadcasting 
from the Drapkin 
Center as part of the 
festive 25th Anniver- 
sary Celebration. 



Partnerships 

WBCN engineer and 
Curry Alum Jim Rakie 
gets together with 
Alan Frank and Josh 
Easier in front of the 
official WBCN Van. 



M 
L 



19S3 



1984 



1985 



198(3 



19S7 



fe'^1 



:1^^^^ 



T 



T 



T 



T 



T 



WMLN increases its 
power from 10 watts to 
100 watts. 



WMLN increases its 
power for the final 
time going from 100 
watts to the present 
172 watts. 



WMLN becomes an 
affiliate of ABC. 



After a one year 
contract with ABC, 
WMLN drops ABC 
as an affiliate. 



r 



I 



WMLN purchases its WMLN wins its first 



first professional 
on-air console. 
Operations becomes 
the last department 
added to the station. 



Associated Press (AP) 
Award for both News 
and Sports. 



New Beginnings • 65 



Si 




The Departments 

What makes WMLN so special is that 
the station is totally student run. In 
order for MLN to air successfully 24 
hours a day seven days a week, there 
are six departments that work day in 
and day out to make sure MLN remains 
the best college radio station in 
Massachusetts. Take a look at the 
directors that work together to make 
each department the best they can be. 




How Many Volts? 

Ric Allison, Sam Quain and Nick 
Capalbo (Engineering Directors) stand 
next to the antenna tower behind 
WMLN. The station has a department 
for those students who are good with 
electronics and have the knack for fixing 
things. 




Reporting Live 

Anthony Fabrizio does a live 
interview with Coach Steve Nelson 
following the broadcast of a Colonels 
football game. The MLN Sports 
Department gives the students a 
chance to perform real life sports 
broadcasting situations. 




The Voice of the Colonels 

Jeff Uryga, Corey Latham and 
Anthony Fabrizio were the tandom 
that brought the play-by-play of 
Curry College Football to the radio in 
2000. The WMLN Sports Department 
brought home two more AP awards 
for 2000 as well. 

Getting the Word Out 

Stacey Breuer and Brian Felicella are 
the faces behind the Promotions 
Department. Bringing the campus up 
to speed on events that the radio 
station is sponsoring and placing ads 
in local magazines and newspapers 
are what they do best 




Meet the Music Department 

Nick Stamoulis (Music Director), John Warner (Assistant 
Director), Theresa Leone (Coordinator), and Ben King 
(Coordinator), spend some time in the music library. 



One Big Happy Family 

The Directors of WMLN gather together for a group shot outside 
the station. The directors gained first hand experience while 
working at WMLN. 



1988 



1989 



].)'}C< 



1991 



199,2 



1994 



T 



T 



T 



I 



T 



T 



T 



91.5 W M LN Tiweiine 

The "Award Winning 
Waves," 91.5 WMLN 
closes out (he SO's and 
enters its third decade 
of broadcasting, 

1988 - 2000 
66 • Curry College 



For the second 
consecutive year 
WMLN wins awards 
from the Associated 
Press. 



91.5 WMLN closes 
the book on the 
80's with the third 
consecutive 
Associated Press 
Award in News 
and Sports. 



Both News and 
Sports represent 
WMLN as 
recipients of the 
1990 Associated 
Press Awards. 



WMLN wins the 
Associated Press 
awards for News 
and Sports for the 
fifth year straight. 



WMLN wins the AP 
College Radio Station 
of the Year award for 
the first time. MLN 
becomes an affiliate 
with NBC 



WMLN wins 
Associated Press 
awards in News and 
Sports for the seventh 
consecutive year. 



♦ 



No Joke 

Students, Alumni and faculty gather 
together for a group picture outside 
WMLN on April 1, 2000. One 
important aspect of 91.5 WMLN is 
once you have been a part of the 
station the door will always remain 
open for you. On this particular day, 
MLN invited some alumni back to the 
station for a simple visit or an 
opportunity to tune up the pipes and 
bring back some memories on the air. 



Jnder his direction 

Maria Carpinella, former 
Music Director for the 
station and a graduate of 
The Class of 1999, Alan . 
Frank and Jeff Uryga 
celebrate the WMLN's 25th 
anniversary. 



\J^ML\-FM 




Ben There, Done That 

Ben Donovan, Class of 1999, is 
ecstatic to be back on the air at 
WMLN. Ben was the station 
manager at WMLN from 1996 - 
1997. He now owns his own DJ 
company in Boston and often 
pays visits to the place where he 
had his start in radio. 



rhe Voice 

Aike "Sparky" Phillips is the 
'oice behind most of the carts 
hat are heard on WMLN. 
Aike was the Production 
director at the station. Keep 
'Our radio on because you 
vill soon hear him on a local 
tation in Boston. 





5 




The WMLN Operations Department 

Mike Horan, Pete Mazalewski, Jessica St. Jean and 
Tim Harrity were a part of the team that help keep 
the station on air 24 hours a day 365 days a week. 

Senior Leadership 

Seniors Costas Pantazis, Josh Easier, Rick Allison, 
Jeff Uryga, Anthony Fabrizio, Stacey Breuer, Mike 
Phillips and Nick Stamoulis all held Director 
positions during the 1999-2000 school year. 



w 

M 
L 



1995 



1996 



1997 



1998 



1999 



2000 



T 



WMLN wins the 
Associated Press 
Awards for News 
and Sports 



T 



T 



WMLN wins the 
Associated Press 
Awards for News 
and Sports 



WMLN buys its first 
digital work station 
and wins the AP 
awards for the tenth 
consecutive year. 



T 



The sound of 
WMLN will change 
forever when a 
button is pushed in 
the engeneering 
office to crossover 
from mono 
broadcasting to 
stereo broatcasting. 



T 



WMLN becomes 
an affiliate of 

CNN. 



T 



T 



WMLN celebrates its 
25th Anniversary and 
presents its first 
quarter century award 
to Roger Alan Bump. 
MLN wins AP awards 
for the 13th 
consecutive year. 




New Begmnmgs • 67 



PUB MEMORIES 




With the Alumni Recreation Center (ARC) condemned, 
students were forced to have their pubs in the Annex of 
the cafeteria. The bi-weekly student organization run 
pubs were a place where Curry students could go and 
enjoy a night of friends, music and fun. The Alcohol 
Beverage Committee (ABC) oversaw each pub ensuring 
a safe entertainment at all times. Alum Ben Donovan 
served as DJ for the majority of the pubs including 
several theme pubs such as a Hawaiian party, Superbo wl 
pub and a Halloween costume party. Although pubs 
were held in the Annex, students enjoyed their time and 
look forward to the new ARC opening in the Fall 2000. 




Happy Together 

Angela Mattola, Ron Kissell, Julisa 
Burgos, Heather Dippert and Ehza- 
beth Novick pose during a second 
semester pub. 

Last Call 

Alcohol and Beverage Committee 
members Stephanie Fox and Kelly U 
hold down the bar ABC members are 
trained to run a safe and friendly pub 




Double Bubble 

Junior Tyler Young takes time to 
release some bubbles at a pub. Stu- 
dents had the chance to enjoy a night 
of music and entertainment with 
friends during the bi-weekly pubs. 




68 • Curry College 





Get Down, Get Down 

Joe Newman takes control of the dance 
floor during a second semester pub. 
Students got to show off their dance 
moves during Thursday night pubs. 

Bartending 101 

ABC member Matt De Napoli over- 
sees the bar as he serves a drink. At- 
tendees of pubs were monitored 
closely by ABC members to insure 
safety. 





Hanging Out 

Seniors Anthony Fabrizio and Stacey 
Breuer catch up during a pub. Seniors 
took time to reflect on their four years 
at Curry with classmates during pubs. 



Cheers 

Michael Stanton, David Fishman, 
Amy O'Brien and Greg Scheuy take 
time to toast one another during one 
of the final pubs of the year. 

New Beginnings • 69 



Quality Time 

Sarah Alinovi, Alicia Marchetti, and Monica Nolan enjoy 
their time together during a pub. Students enjoyed the 
music and the chance to spend time with one another. 

Dance, Dance, Dance 

Kelly Grey and Brian Sullivan enjoy themselves during a 
second semester pub. 





All The Right Moves 

The dance floor was always hopping during pubs. Stu- 
dents chose the intimate atmosphere at Curry pubs rather 
than traveling into Boston or Providence. 

Play That Funky Music 

Curry alum Ben Donavan spins the tunes for pub attendes. 
Ben was the regular DJ for Curry pubs and a number of 
other events on campus. 




70 • Curry College 



i 




Smile 

Sean Whelen and Arienne Bistany pose together during a 
first semester pub. Although pubs were held in the 
Drapkin Annex, students enjoyed their time while await- 
ing the building of the new Alumni Recreation Center. 

Welcome 

Junior Class Vice President Angela Lawson welcomes 
students to the much anticipated Kiss A Senior Good-bye 
Pub. The Junior Class holds this annual Pub as a fund- 
raiser for their class. 




Down Time 

ABC member Jay Fulchino takes some time to catch up on 
Curry news as he reads an issue of the Currier Times. ABC 
members enjoyed down time because they often worked 
long hours on pub nights. 

Wasssssssup? 

A group of students gather for a picture during a pub. 
Many students chose the social scene over the dance floor 
during pubs. No matter what the preference, students 
enjoyed thier time at pubs. 



New Beginnings • 71 



Curry Theatre Presents 

"The Imaginary Invalid" 

Curry Theatre brought in the 1999-2000 school year with Moliere's classic The Imaginary Invalid. 
Performed in The Little Theatre over November 13'^- 16'^, John Barrett, Technical Director for Curry 
Theatre, took the helm as director. For the first time in several years, six veterans and six newcom- 
ers represented this cast of twelve actors. "If it were not for this play, I don't think I would have 
made the close friends that I have today, stated freshman Bill Skog. The cast and crew began work- 
ing on the play in late September, and spent every weekend for two months building the magnificent 
set. The fast pace humor of Moliere, plus the wit of the vivacious cast had the audience rolling in the 
aisles. Some memorable moments included The Diaphorus Boys (portrayed by Freshmen Andrew 
Harpold and Bill Skog), The Weasally Lawyer (Played by Sophomore Ryan Green), The Lovable M 
yet Cunning Maid (portrayed by Senior Katie Mello) and not to mention the Invalid himself (Junior 
Michael Adami). Seniors Katie Mello (General Manager) and Spencer Everett Jawitz (Business 
Manager) wouldn't want to open their senior year any other way! 




Michael Adami and Andrew Harpold take center 
stage. 

Thomas Diaforus professes his love to young Angelica 

72 • Curry College 



Michael Adami plays the 
^ Invalid Argan 



Tionette pleads to Cleante 
not to reveal his true iden- 
tity to Argan 

Bonfoy tries to pursuade 
Argan to make a new will 




CURRY THEATRE 




iJ, 



3fat^,i*^:„::,asa> 




Ryan Green plays the sneaky 
lawyer Bonfoy 



Krista Bennett and Mary LoRusso Judah Mahay plays Angelica's 
play Argan's daughters love Cleante 




Tionette (Katie Mello) helps 
Angelica (Mary LoRusso) try to 
trick her father 



New Beginnings • 73 



% 





Pow Wow 

Ryan Green plays his part dur- 
ing a weeknight show of the 
Fantasticks. Actors had the 
chance to play a number of 
parts throughout the school 
year in a variety of shows. 

So Happy Together 

Jenn Ugalde and Mary 
LoRusso spend time on stage 
together. Members of the 
Curry Theatre spent hours a 
day rehearsing for shows. 



74 • Curry College 



lute! Ouch 

inif er Ugalde, Jon Kiviat and Mary Ryan Green, Spencer Jawitz and Jon 

Russo concentrate on their parts Kiviat act out a scene together on 

ring a Fantasticks show. stage at the Little Theatre. 





Curry 

Theatre 

Presents: 

The Fantasticks 



Bringing the 41 year old longest running musical in the 
history of American Theatre to the Curry Stage was a true 
highlight for the members of the Theatre Department. 
The Fantasticks brought laughs, tears and music to practi- 
cally a sold out crowd. Directed by D-L Garren, the 
musical starred Seniors Katie Mello, Spencer Jawitz and 
Jenn Ugalde, Sophomores Ryan Green and Jon Kiviat, as 
well as Freshmen Mary LoRusso and Bill Skog. Memo- 
rable moments included Katie's note wrenching "Much 
More", Jenn and Mary's "Never Say No", and the comical 
work of Spencer and Ryan. 




Front Row: John Barrett Second Row: Matt Stone, Phil Lamb, Matt Hochberg, Chuck 
Towle, Judah Mahay Third Row: D-L Garren, John Kiviat, Katie Mello, Bill Skog, 
Krista Bennett, Barbara Scholes Back Row: Spencer Jawitz, Jenn Ugalde, Mary 
LoRusso, Ryan Green 

Take Two 

Freshmen Mary LoRusso and Bill Skog 
take part in the Fantaskics during the 
Spring Semester. 

New Beginnings • 75 




The Curry Theatre crew wrapped up the 1999- 
2000 school year with the performance of Class 
Acts. Class Acts was a student directed one act 
festival written by faculty members at the col- 
lege. The first show was Hot House written by 
D-L Garren and directed by Spencer Jawitz. 
The cast included Dane Botfield, Mike Adami, 
Kirstin Davidson and Curry College Alum 
Kerry Corrigan. The second show was The 
Uncle, written by Phil Lamb and directed by 
Michael Adami. The cast included Dane 
Botfield, Kirstin Davidson and Krista Bennett. 
The evening was topped off by a performance 
by Curry's own Bitter Mechanics, bringing 
laughter and improv to a wonderful run. Fac- 
ulty, staff and students enjoyed all aspects of 
the nights the shows ran. 




Curry College 



New Beginnings • 17 



SPRING 



FLING 



Campus Activities Board's 
Spring Fling 2000 was a major 
hit across campus. Students were 
treated to music, movies, com- 
edy and more. Spring Fling 
began on Tuesday, April 25 with 
a night of music by Dave Binder. 
Dave played all the hits includ- 
ing covers of Jimmy Buffett, 
James Taylor and more. A rainy 
Wednesday April 26 brought this 
year's drive-in movie into the 
Miller Gym. The rainy weather 
did not stop students from at- 
tending the showing of "The 
Sixth Sense." Comedy night on 
Thursday, April 27 included very 
funny comedians Michael Dean 
Ester and Taylor Mason. 



The two comedians kept the 
crowd in stitches throughout the 
evening. Friday, April 28 was a 
great night at the Boston 
Marriott Long Wharf Hotel 
where students danced the night 
away at the annual Spring Fling 
Semi-Formal Dance. This year 
was the first year the dance was 
held at the Long Wharf, and 
students loved the location and 
the night as a whole. Saturday, 
April 29 brought great weather 
and many smiling faces. Stu- 
dents were treated to a day of 
music as Tidewater Grain, 
Jimmie's Chicken Shack, and 
Rob Base & DJ EZ Rock enter- 
tained the college community. 





78 • Curry College 



r-- 'fi./jvn:. 





The lead singer of 
Jimmie's Chicken 
Shack entertains the 
crowd during 
Saturday's day long 
events. CAB spent 
many months 
planning Spring 
Fling and the re- 
sults were perfect. 




Members of the 
opening band 
Tidewater Grain 
play during the 
afternoon show. 
The days line-up 
showcased a good 
mix of music to 
satisfy all music 
tastes. 




Rob Base entertains the crowd at Spring Fling. 
Although the band has not had many albums in 
recent years, they put on an outstanding show 
that included some old hits as well as some 
more current songs. 



New Beginnings • 79 




80 • Curry College 







New Beginnings • 81 




82 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 83 




84 • Curry College 



till 




New Beginnings • 85 




86 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 87 



CURRY 
FOOTBALL 



The 1999 season looked as if it was going to be a 
repeat experience for the Curry College football 
team. The Colonels went through their schedule 
by mirroring their results from 1998, six wins 
against the same six teams and three losses against 
the same three teams. Curry's most crucial game 
took place at Salve Regina with the outcome of the 
game possibly deciding the 1999 Blue Division 
titleholder in the NEFC. In the end of the trying 
match, a school record-tying 46-yard field goal 
from rookie placekicker Bill Lovendale was the 
only scoring the Colonels would do. The 
Seahawks defeated Curry 14-3. Two weeks later 
however, the mood was decidedly more upbeat. A 
33-0 triumph over UMass Boston on November 
6th granted Curry it's first back to back winning 
season since 1986. It also happened to be Curry's 
first shutout in more then a decade. The last team 
the Colonels had to face was Umass Dartmouth, 
winning this last game would mean the difference 
between repeating last years solid record of 6-4, 
and an even better season with a record of 7-3. 
The game started out rough, but Curry came back 
fighting with touchdowns from Captain John 
Barr, and Brian Walsh. The Corsairs jumped on 
top once again until one of the most dramatic 
comeback victories in Curry Football history. 
Curry Linebacker Ranee Cooley intercepted the 
ball and ran it back 10-yards scoring for the 
Colonels and the game was Curry's with a final 
score of 21-17. Next season, the Colonels will 
strive for a "three-peat" of sorts, attempting to 
string together three consecutive winning seasons. 
Second year head coach Steve Nelson left his 
seniors with the words, "I am very proud of the 
athletes' work. The seniors this year have really 
taken the season with incredible stride." 



On The Line 

The offensive line takes for- 
mation during the second 
half of a home game. 



Long Ball 

Senior Quarterback Steve 
Santos makes a pass to a 
receiver down field. 




Directions 

Colonels Senior Line- 
backer Chuck Isreal 
looks to the bench for 
the next play. 



A Little Help 

Sophomore Wide Receiver Dave 
Ferrando prepares to block for 
freshman Wide Receiver Michael 
Coppen wrath. 

On The Go 

Dave Ferrando heads down 
field with the ball for a first 
down. 





Head Coach Steve Nelson calls a 
play during a home game. 





1999 


COLONELS FOOTBALL 


Curry 


Opponent 


7 


Norwich University 27 


21 


Main Maritime 1 5 


16 


Framingham State 20 


17 


M.l.T. 14 


15 


Nicholos College 14 


30 


Western New England 22 


3 


Salve Regina 14 


28 


Fitchburg State 21 


33 


U. Mass Boston 


21 


U. Mass Dartmouth 17 




Members of the Colonels coaching staff take a break from the 
action. Coaches play an important role in the development of 
student-athletes both on the field and off. 



Curry College 




THE 1999-2000 CURRY COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAM 

FIRST ROW: (Left to Right) Chuck Israel, John Barr. SECOND ROW: Neal Houghton, Rogers Dunkman, Mike Coppenrath, 
Tony Giannetti, Albie Maggio, Joe Parisi, Steve Santos, Paul Dunderdale, Damien White, Nick Sapienza, Dave Ferrando, Matt 
Jeanotte, Jeff Lang, Paul Ferrara. THIRD ROW: Ranee Cooley, Darrell Jones, Tim Jennings, Rob Woods, Jason Murphy, Joel 
Belmonte, Mike Oates, Chris LeBlanc, Marcus Pleasant, Quincy Mercer, Kevin Murray, Jerome Wright, Sean Terry. 
FOURTH ROW: Ralph Perrotti, Brian Walsh, Conor Smith, Greg Jacobs, Jeff Blanco, Aaron Alldredge, Robert Byrnes, Harry 
Nadal, Adam Mangieri, John Brock, Chris Kuhn, Mike McAuliffe. FIFTH ROW: Ryan Hale, Riss Lane, Charles Hudson, Joe 
Siracuse, Tom Lennon, Damien Simpson, Emmanuel Stavroulakis, Kenyon Davis, Jay Marshall, Aubrey Beavers, Gary 
Gillespie, Brian Walsh. SIXTH ROW: Bill Lovendale, Kevin Delmonico, Geoff Germano, Brian Cleary, William Bisbicos, 
Edmund Zimirowski, Aaron Thurston, Josh Barbarotta, Mark Milano, Patrick Ross, Dave Baird, Larry Mulrey. 
SEVENTH ROW: Team Manager Brett Joseph, Terrence Norve, David Purpura, Andrew Bevilacqua, Matt Passman, Austin 
Griffing, Mark Spinato, David Garrity, Mark Peach, Anthony Brown, Robert MacMillan, Michael Ferrara. EIGHTH ROW: 
Athletic Trainer Shayne Roderick, Evan Kolkos, Adam Belmonte, Ronnie Lippett, John Sarianides, Shawn Anderson, Steve 
Nelson, Jim Rourke, John Jeannetti, John Doherty, Mike Bryan, Mark Pizziferri, Vinnie Eruzione, Athletic Trainer Jamie 
Musler. 





Out In Front 

Senior full back Albie Maggio 
makes a block for sophmore Wide 
Receiver Tony Giannetti 






Breath-In 

Sophomore Linebacker Ranee 
Cooley takes a break from the 
action to catch his breath dur- 
ing a Colonel's home game. 



Attack 

Junior Safetyjoel Belmonte 
makes a touchdown saving 
tackle on the side lines to 
maintain Curry's lead. 



New Beginnings • 89 

















The Men in Action! 

(Clockwise from top left) 
Defensman Blake Gillan 
kicks the ball down field. 
Junior (captain) Sean Timlin 
protects the goal, senior 
Jake Wolman warms up for 
the game, junior (Captain) 
E.J Catala goes into attack 
his opponent. Freshmen 
Chris Donaldson fly's up to 
the ball. 



MEN^SSOCCER 

A look back at the 1999 season. 



Rebuilding a college athletics 
program necessarily involves sea- 
sons like the one experienced by 
first-year head coach Brendan 
Donahue in 1999. His men's soc- 
cer squad worked as hard as any 
on-field rival, but came up on the 
short end of all but three contests. 
The season started promisingly, 
with a pair of scoreless ties against 
Emerson, and Anna Maria in the 
seasons first three games. But a 
school record-tying, 13-game los- 
ing streak ensued-snapped fi- 
nally on October 20th in the sea- 
sons next-to-last contest. That 
5-1 victory over Suffolk was made 
possible by sophomores Paul 
Fioretti and Peter Smith who 

90 • Curry College 



netted three and two goals respec- 
tively. Co-captain Sean Timlin had 
another busy year in goal for the 
Colonels. The junior made 191 
saves in 17 games. Timlin finished 
third in the nation with 11.2 saves 
per game. 

"My inaugural season with the 
Colonels was a struggle, but the 
foundation for future success was 
implemented," said head coach 
Donahue. "When I arrived at Curry 
team moral was low and the con- 
cept of being regionally competi- 
tive was nonexistent. Today the 
team structure is in place, and it is 
now my job to add better players." 
The Colonels will look to heavy 
recruiting in the off season. 




The right stuff 

Forward Aaron Smith practices some moves 
before the game begins. Practice and condi- 
tioning play major roles in the success of 
varsity teams. 




H 



(f^j-jiWtW** 




Season In Review 

Final record 1-15-2 



Opponet 



Result 



Emerson 0-0 

Nichols 0-2 

Anna Maria 0-0 

Salve Regina 0-2 

Umass-Dartmouth 0-5 

M.I.T 0-3 

Endicott 0-8 

Wentworth 0-3 

Fitchburg State 1-5 

Gordon 0- 4 
New England College 0-4 
Unv. Of New England 2-5 

Thomas College 2-4 

Eastern Nazarene 0-6 

Framingham State 0-1 

Roger Williams 0-5 

Suffolk 5-1 

Colby-Sawyer 0-5 




■>*. 



% 



Captins E.J Catala (above) 
and Sean Timlin (below) 
work on their skills. 





(Back Row) Assistance Coach Anson Smith, Captin E.J Catala, 
Jake Wolman, Matt Lisker, Greg Meyerhoff, Aaron Smith, Mark 
Particelli, Pete Smith, Ron Vickers, Head Coach Brendan Donahue 
(Front Row) Mike Soars, Paul Fiorettii, Chris Donaldson, Captin 
Sean Timlin, Pavlos Efstathiadis, Blake Gillan, Kevin Leonard, 
Steve Evans 




New Begmnmgs • 91 



WOMEN'S 
SOCCER 



A LOOK BACK AT THE 1999 SEASON 



September may not have been the kindest month for the 
Colonels women's soccer squad. First year coach Danielle 
Ferrara saw her squad struggle to an 1-8-1 record that included 
six shutout losses. Progress arrived in October, however, as 
Curry posted a 4-5-1 record including a pair of 1-0 victories over 
CCC rivals New England College and Eastern Nazarene. The 
Colonels brightest star on offense was junior midfielder Donna 
Walsh, who paced the team in scoring with 26 points (12 goals, 2 
assists). Walsh led Curry's second-half surge by scoring the 
game winning goals in victories over Fitchburg State, Emerson, 
and Eastern Nazarene. At seasons end, Walsh was deservedly 
named to the CCC's all-conference second team. Rookie Alison 
Schiffman was a solid contributor in her 16 games, netting five 
goals. Junior captain Hilary Baker, junior Jill Gordon, and 
sophomore Liz Middleton all had four goals on the season. 
Goalkeeping was an unsettled affair until freshmen Aimee 
Petrosky took over the full time job in October. She performed 
well in five conference starts, finishing with a record of 2-3, an 
impressive .869 save percentage, 2.00 goals against average, and 
a pair of shutouts. Coach Ferrara concluded the season by 
saying, "After the season had come to a close, the one word that 
stuck in my mind was heart. That is what each and every athlete 
found within herself and played with every day." 




(Clockwise from left) Junior 
Donna Walsh takes the oppo- 
nent down. Junior Jill Gordon 
runs down the field. Senior 
Captam Miranda Dewling goes 
tor the ball. Sophomore Lori 
Dodd tries to take the ball 
away. 




(Back Row) Assis- 
tant Coach Julie 
McNulty, Melissa 
Dembro, Leianne 
Best, Allison 
Schiffman, Lori 
Dodd, Liz 
Middleton, Donna 
Walsh, Coach 
Danielle Ferrara 
(Front Row) Jenni- 
fer Casimiro, 
Jennifer Thorp, Jill 
Gordon, Hilary 
Baker (Capt), 
Miranda Dewling 
(Capt), Barbara 
Spadea, Aimee 
Petrosky 




92 • Curry College 





The Women's Soccer 
Captains Hilary Baker 
and Miranda Dewling 



Final Record 5-13-2 



Us Them 



Brandeis 


2 


Gordon 


8 


Nichols 2 


3 


at Mt. Ida 2 


2 


at Anna Maria 


3 


New England CoUegel 





Salve Regina 


1 


Univ of New england 


5 


Lesley 11 


1 


at Eastern Naz 1 





at M.I.T. 


6 


al Rogert Williams 


1 


Emmanuel 


6 


at Emerson 3 


2 


Endicott 


5 


Tufts 


9 


Wentworth 3 


4 


at Fitchberg State 4 


3 


at Regis 2 


2 


Colby-Sawyer 1 


2 



The Lady Colonels At Their Best! 



Us Them 




Sophomore Freshman Junior 

LizMiddleton Leianne Best Jennifer Thorp 




The Women's Soccer team is all smiles after finish- 
ing the season! 




Sophomore Liz Middleton in net with help 
from defenseman Leianne Best. 



New Beginnings • 93 



Football 

Qieerleading 

The 1999 football cheerleading squad worked hard all 
season to help motivate the Colonels football team, as 
well as the faithful fans. Through the tough practices 
and the cold games, the women made it all come alive. 
Each member of the team led the crowd in cheers, 
performed stunts, and built pyramids, all while cheer- 
ing the home team toward victory. The women showed 
off their skills during home games on the sidelines as 
well as during the halftime festivities. The team was 
lead by first year coach John Gilbert. John came to 
Curry with a cheerleading background from the Uni- 
versity of Rhode Island, and he is also a professional 
coach from the Universal Cheerleading Association. 
This small team of dedicated women look forward to 
building a larger squad as well as the ability to further 
their skills. 



(Back Row) Carly Steele, Amanda Gentile, Crissy Wheeler, Margaret Van De Water, Nicole Pelusi, 

Rachel Anstatt 

(Front Row) Heidi Mc Arthur, Daniell Landry, Christine Frazier, Katie LeDuc and Dayna Mazzola 




94 • Curry College 



Give Me A "C" 

The cheerleaders get the crowd 
involved at a home game. 



Rising Up 

Heidi McArthur, Katie LeDuc and 
Danielle Landry, cheer the team to- 
wards a victory. 




$10,000 Pyramid 

Margaret Van De Water and Carly 
Steele build a solid foundation for 
teammates Katie LeDuc, Heidi 
McArthur, and Danielle Landry. 




Eye of The Tiger 

Rachel Anstatt watches the game 
with determination. 

Half Time Show 

The team shows that all of their 
hardwork and practice has paid 
off. 



New Beginnings • 95 



Women's 
Cross Country 

The Women's Cross Country team was a small 
but determined squad. Guided by rookie coach 
Erica Towlson, the women were quite successful 
in thier seven-meet schedule. Senior captain 
Emily Johnson had a memorable season posting 
a personal and team best 26:49 in a 5K event at 
Roger Williams. A season highlight for fresh- 
man Laura Estey was the Pop Crowell Invita- 
tional where she matched Johnson as Curry's top 
performer with a time of 25:50. Senior Heather 
King saved her best for last by running the 5 K 
in 29:55 at the CCC Championships. The Colo- 
nels are looking forward to strong reccruiting in 
the future to help build the program . 





Forward Progress 

Laura Estey gains ground on her 
competition. Runners were con- 
stantly in competition with their 
opponents, as well as themselves. 



Movi ng On Up 

Emily Johnson pulls ahead of her 
competition. The small Colonels 
squad will recruit heavily during 
the off season to continue to expand 
the team. 




96 • Curry College 




Always On The Go! 

Emily Johnson runs hard for the finish Une. 
Although they had a small squad, the Colo- 
nels always gave it their best effort. 



Leader Of The Pack! 

Laura Estey pulls ahead of her main 
competition. The team is always 
trying to beat their previous times as 
well as all of the other runners. 





Off to the races 

Heather King races in the fall leaves. 
Heather and the rest of the squad put 
their best effort into each race, hoping 
to build a larger squad for the future. 




(Left-Right) Heather King,Captain Emily Johnson, Laura Estey and 
Coach Erica Towlson. 



New Beginnings • 97 



Men's Ice Hockey 
1999 - 2000 



Former Boston University 
standout Rob Da vies was hired 
as the Colonels head ice hockey 
coach on November 4, 1999, 
bringing a new attitude and 
outlook across campus. It was 
immediately apparent that 
Davies would infuse the strug- 
gling hockey program with 
some desperately needed sta- 
bility. 

The team finished with a 4-18- 
1 record overall and a 3-14-0 
mark in ECAC Northeast play. 
Although the record was reas- 



on for disappointment, 
hopeful signs remained 
well after the final game 
was played. 

Davies will have six of his 
top scorers returning for 
the 2000-2001 season in- 
cluding juniors Joe Savioli, 
Sean Whelan, Justin 
Del Vecchio, Scott Tkachuk 
and sophmores Jason 
Boyle and Mike Ciacera. 
The team looks forward to 
Davies recruiting and to a 
promising future. 




Eagle Eye 

Coach Rob Davies watches his team 
from the bench. The Colonels are 
looking forward to building a young 
team for the future. 



98 • Curry College 



Face-Off 

Junior Forward Scott Tkachuk gets 
prepared to take a face-off during a 
home game at Max Ulin Rink in 
Milton. 




One On One 

Junior Forward Joe Savioli attacks the 
net during second period action. 
Savioli later became the team MVP. 




Down In Front 

Junior Forward Sean 
Whelan fights for posi- 
tion in front of the net 
during a Curry attack. 

Breather 

Sophmore Forward Mike 
Ciacera takes a breath be- 
fore handling a face off. 
Coach Davies is looking 
to his young players to 
lead the Colonels in the 
future. 



Hockey 




Curry Opponent 
Buffalo State 1 11 


Buffalo State 


1 


8 


St. Michael's 


2 


11 


Framingham State 
Fitchburg State 
Assumption 
WNEC 


3 
2 
3 
4 


2 
7 
5 
6 


New Hampshire 
Lebanon Valley 
Neuman College 
Johnson & Whales 
Worcester State 


2 

5 
3 
5 
4 


10 
6 

3 
4 

7 


Salve Regina 
Wentworth 


2 



6 
13 


New Hampshire 
Westfield State 


3 

5 


8 
2 


Plymouth State 
Tufts University 
Nichols College 
Stonehill College 
Manhattanville 


3 



6 
1 



9 
6 

3 
7 
9 


U. Mass Dartmouth 


1 


8 


Plymouth State 
Suffolk University 


4 
3 


2 
5 




Front Row: (LtoR) Doug Pyne, Joe Savioli, Sean Whelan, Ryan Wood, Justin 
DelVecchio, Jim Najarian, Justin Perry Middle Row: Coach Davies, Joe Amendola, 
Scott Tkachuk, Mike Rogers, John LaRocca, Derek Kerstner, Tim Lowell, Steve 
Delforno, Rich DeLisle, Shaun Durkin, Coach Weis Back Row: Jeff Wright, Matt 
Ventolieri, Jay Boyle, Joe Seeley, Mike Ciacera, Tom Foxon, Paul Roche 



New Beginnings • 99 



Women's 
Basketball 



The 1999-2000 women's bas- 
ketball team experienced a 
phenomenon that, on one 
hand, may have been its best 
attribute, yet on the other hand, 
its greatest shortcoming. Over 
24 games, the Colonels had 
seven different players claim 
game-high scoring honors, 
while 10 different players took 
game high rebounding hon- 
ors. Coach Michael Barrett was 
getting contributions from his 
entire team, unfortunately, he 



never found one or two "go- 
to" players who could consis- 
tently power the offense or take 
charge of the boards. In a sea- 
son where a 6-1 8 overall record 
and a 3-9 conference record 
left many disappointed, senior 
Liz Londergan dished out her 
413 career assist, moving her 
past Colonels legend Cecilia 
Bombardier and into first place 
all-time. Londergan finished 
her four year career with 489 
total assists. 



\j\:rj 




The End 

Seniors Kelly Allen, Liz Londergan, 
and Angela Mattola pose with Head 
Coach Michael Barrett before one of 
their final games at Curry. 

Jump-Shot 

Sophmore Guard Shannon Brock 
takes a shot. The Colonels have a 
young team and are looking forward 
to rebuilding for the future. 




Off The Boards 

Freshman Forward Megan Gean 
fights for a rebound with her oppo- 
nents. Megan was one of three fresh- 
men who saw playing time for the 
Colonels. 



100 • Curry College 





Break Through 

Senior Forward Kelly Allen breaks 
through two defenders on her way to 
the basket. Kelly was one of three 
seniors playing for the colonels dur- 
ing the season. 




All Smiles 

Megan Varriccho and Shirley Garcia 
are all smiles before a home game. 
Team sports require student-athletes 
to depend upon one another both on 
and off the court. 

Time-Out 

Members of the team take a break 
from the action to catch their breaths. 
Although the team had a disappoint- 
ing win-loss record, the members 
worked well together and gained 
many new skills and freindships. 





^^^H 


m 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 


^B'v ^ 


^^^K^^i'^^EvV^r ^^ 


H^I^K 


^^■jbvJl^'j 


1^^^ 


^IT^I 


iS 


^\ i if € vi 


M z^^j ^^H 


hM 


'JL ^iL w 


m Si /nUKRTB 


^^^H 


■^Jf i^Hk \Z^^^^Ki ^f¥». 1 


m CoM^X |Q[B 


^^H 




1 rItM 


iP 




Women's Basketball 



Back Row: (L-R) Coach Michael Barrett, Kristin Williams, Shirley Garcia, Megan Gean, Maggie Walker, 
Megan Varriccho, Shannon Brock, Shannon Brock, Jence Salas, Assistant Coach Michelle Georato 
Front Row: Tara Osterkamp, Kelly Allen, Liz Londergan, Angela Mattola, Nikki Leckie 



Curry 


Opponent 


Mary Washington 


61 


80 


Rowan University 


39 


91 


Suffolk Universtiy 


45 


56 


U-Mass Dartmouth 


37 


48 


Framingham State 


53 


82 


Endicott College 


56 


57 


Babson College 


50 


88 


Roger Williams 


39 


64 


Rowan University 


43 


107 


Russell Sage 


62 


70 


Nichols College 


72 


29 


Colby-Sawyer 


54 


71 


Salve Regina 


44 


72 


Wentworth 


60 


55 


Roger Williams 


74 


73 


New England CoUeg 


e63 


78 


Mt. Ida College 


68 


38 


Anna Maria College 58 


69 


Eastern Nazarene 


41 


64 


Gordon College 


43 


51 


U. New England 


57 


74 


Lesley College 


67 


49 


Daniel Webster 


88 


79 


Regis College 


59 


66 




New Beginnings • 



101 



MEN'S 
BASKETBALL 



The 1999-2000 Curry men's 
basketball season had its full 
complement of inspired mo- 
ments and crushing disap- 
pointments. The Colonels, 
under second year Head Coach 
Sean Casey, were expected to 
challenge for the school's first 
Commonwealth Coast Confer- 
ence Title since 1986. The 
Colonels had four of five start- 
ers returning to the fold, in- 
cluding all-conference per- 
formers and team captains Eric 
Ferris and Brian Williams. 



Although the team did not 
advance beyond the first round 
of the tournament, there were 
a number of individual accom- 
plishments that were attained. 
Both Williams and Ferris 
reached the 1,000 career mark 
during the 1999-2000 season. 
Ferris finished his Curry ca- 
reer with 1,168 points, placing 
him 8th on the all-time scoring 
list. He also set school marks 
for three-point field goal at- 
tempts in a season, three-point 
field goal attempts in a career, 
and steals. 




Driving 

Junior Brian Williams drives to the 
basket with his defender right on his 
back. Players spent hours in the gym 
working on all aspects of their game. 



Up, Up And Away 

Sophomore Shakir Shabazz drives to 
the basket for two points. The Colo- 
nels will rely heavily on their younger 
players during the next several sea- 
sons. 




102 • Curry College 



On Guard 

Junior Earl Pemberton tries to manipu- 
late his opponent. Although the record 
does not show it, the men's basketball 
team worked hard all season. 



Flying High 

Freshman guard Keith Fredriksen 
shows off his abilities during warm 
ups. Players rely on practice and con- 
ditioning during the 25-game season. 




A Great Finish 

Senior Captain Eric Ferris drives to 
the hoop during a Colonels home 
game. Ferris had an outstanding sea- 
son, and an impressive career at Curry. 



All Ears 

Assistant Coach Joe Rulewich gives 
Kyle McNamara some tips during a 
time-out. The men relied heavily on 
the experience of the coaches for ad- 



m 


MEN'S BASKETBALL 




Curry Opponent 




Plymouth Slate 


65 


80 




Southern Maine 


80 


90 




Endicott 


66 


73 




Springfield 


73 


77 




Johnson & Wales 


63 


54 




Coast Guard Acadamy 


73 


77 




MT. Ida 


83 


72 




Bridgewater State 


75 


68 




Nichols 


80 


75 




Colby-Sawyer 


59 


82 




Salve Regina 


87 


92 




Lasell 


75 


67 




Wentworth 


68 


71 




Roger Williams 


71 


86 




New EnglandCollege 


91 


77 




St. Joseph's 


86 


90 




Anna Maria 


87 


79 




Eastern Nazerene 


78 


41 




Tufts 


62 


91 




Gordon 


100 


85 




Univ. New England 


92 


73 




Becker 


79 


78 




Centenary 


90 


53 




Endicott 


56 


72 




Front Row: (L-R) Pete Mazalewski, Will McCoy, Eric Ferris (Captain), Brian Williams (Captain), Christian f 

Mitchell, Darius Garvin ^i 

Back Row: Coach Sean Casey, Keith Fredriksen, Lavar White, Kyle McNamara, Brendan Monaghan, Shakir ^^ 

Shabazz, Earl Pemberton, Coach Jeff Gass, Coach Joe Rulewich ^^ 



New Beginnings » 103 



Down Low 

Mike Fernanzez reaches for a low 
serve in a singles match. Students 
learned the value of working as a 
team while a member of a Curry Col- 
lege athletic team. 



Focused 

Senior Jake Wolman returns a serve 
during a home match against Colby 
Sawyer College. Jake enjoyed his four 
years as a multi-sport athlete for the 
Colonels. 





MEN'S 
TENNIS 



The 1999-2000 Curry College 
Men's Tennis team worked hard 
all season to finish with a 4-4 con- 
ference record and overall record 
of 6-7. Led by first year coaches 
Paul Dorsey and John Ritucci, the 
Colonels finished with their best 
record since 1995. The Colonels 
entered the year with a core of 
three seniors and four juniors and 
were happy to have a small but 
determined underclass showing of 
three freshmen and a sophmore. 



104 • Curry College 



The Colonels managed wins 
against Wentworth Institute of 
Technology, Endicott College, 
Becker College, Roger Williams 
College, Eastern Nazarene College 
and U-MassBoston. The Colonels 
were led by team MVP Mike 
Fernandez and Rookies of the year 
Brian Fleming and Jon Hiller. The 
team is looking forward to strong 
recruiting and experienced return- 
ers to continue their winning ways 
in the future. 



Back Hand 

Junior Mike Stanton goes to his back 
hand to return a volley during a Colo- 
nels win. 




On The Move Return 

Freshman Greg Meyerhoff returns a Senior Brian Schwartz warms up be- 

volley during a match. Student ath- fore a match with UMass Boston, 

letes challenge themselves both on Practice helped keep many of the 

the court and in the classroom. athletes in top shape for game days. 




Men's 




Tennis 






Curry 


Opponent 


Emerson 


4 


5 


Suffolk 


4 


5 


Johnson & Whales 





9 


Wentworth 


6 


3 


Endicott 


6 


3 


Becker 


8 


1 


Roger Williams 


7 


2 


Nichols College 





9 


Eastern Nazarene 


7 


2 


Salve Regina 


1 


5 


Gordon College 


2 


7 


Colby Sawyer 





9 


U-Mass Boston 


6 


3 





Front Row: (L-R) Faheem Nasser, Brian Fleming, Mike Stanton, Jacob 
Wolman, Jon Hiller, Mike Fernandez 

Back Row: Coach Paul Dorcy,Amy Oriscello, Greg Meyerhoff, Bill Skog, 
Jeremy Lorenz, Rusty Ptak, Brian Schwartz, Assistant Coach John Ritucci 



liMiMii i iiii 



New Beginnings • 105 



BASEBALL 



Head Coach Dave Perdios en- 
joyed another successful cam- 
paign in 2000. In his first two 
seasons as Curry's baseball 
mentor, Perdios has led the 
Colonels to back-to-back win- 
ning records in the Common- 
wealth Coast Conference 
(CCC) and berths in the post- 
season tournament. 
Some Colonel players enjoyed 
success throughout the 2000 
season. The Colonels' middle 
infielders were the team's top 
two hitters. Gareth Watts 
paced the squad with a .436 



batting average on his way to 
being named the "CCC Rookie 
of the year." Senior second 
baseman Eric Ferris had his 
best season on the diamond 
for the Colonels batting .355 
and leading the team with 20 
runs scored. Senior Corey 
Santos wrapped up his colle- 
giate career by establishing a 
school record with 107 Runs 
batted in. 

Curry pitchers Sean Ross and 
Joe Seeley had outstanding sea- 
sons for the Colonels. Thefu-: 
ture looks bright for the team. 




Turn Two 

Senior infielder Eric Ferris steps on 
second for the force and throws on to 
first base to complete the double play. 

Just A Bit Inside 

Sophmore infielder Dave Ferrando 
takes a pitch during a Colonels away 
game against Babson College. 




106 • Curry College 



Bad Call 

Senior Corey Santos disagrees with 
an umpires call after being called out 
on strikes. Corey played both first 
base and catcher for the Colonels dur- 
ing the season. 





^-Cci 



>«W «IIMIII>IIWMHIIIHIII)IM» 




v>; 



^i 





On The Mound 

Freshman pitcher Patrick Spera 
pitches during a Colonels away game. 
Spera was one of nine freshmen on 
the Colonels roster during the season. 

Home Delivery 

Junior pitcher Chip Raines makes a 
delivery to the plate during a game 
Rames will be returning for one more 
season with the Colonels 







,>-**-- 



%, 



■""^ - ^"-^rv "" 




BASEBALL 


Curry 


Opponent 


Fitchburg State 


4 


10 


Wentworth 


4 


3 


Wentworth 


8 


1 


U-Mass Boston 


18 


6 


Colby-Sawyer 


5 


4 


Babson 


3 


8 


Endicott College 


1 


4 


Endicott College 


3 


8 


Framingham State 


4 


10 


Franklin Pierce 





19 


Anna Maria 


15 


3 


Anna Maria 


3 


1 


Salem State 


5 


17 


Roger Williams 


7 


6 


Nichols College 


5 


18 


Eastern Nazarene 


4 


3 


Eastern Nazarene 


4 


3 


Salve Regina 





16 


Gordon College 


3 


5 


Colby-Sawyer 


4 


8 


Mass. Maritime 


11 


10 




Back Row: (L-R) Head Coach Dave Perdios, John Driscoll, Jason Feldman, Patrick Spera, Gerry 
Ramsey, Ryan Hale, (Captain) Chip Raines, (Captain) Sean Ross, Gareth Watts, Mark Ruane, 
Assistant Coach Pat Bryan Middle Row: Seth Cohen, Lawrence Fleshman, Mark Milano, (Captain) 
Corey Santos, Sean Connolly, Sean Timlin, (Captain) Marco Rastellini Front Row: Joe Seeley, E J 
Catala, Nick Pomakis, Paul Dunderdale, Dave Ferrando, Scott Romer, Eric Ferris 



New Beginnings • f 07 



Softball 



The 2000 campaign opened once again 
in Fort Myers, Florida with the Colo- 
nels facing strong Division III pro- 
grams from across the country. After 
playing in eight contests over four 
days, the squad returned to Milton 
with only a single win. 
Coach Bruce Weckworth, winningest 
coach in Colonels softball history, 
notched his 100th career win when 
the squad defeated Eastern Nazarene 
during Spring Sports Weekend. 
The Colonels placed four outstand- 
ing performers on the post-season all- 



conference teams. Senior Leanne 
Tarkanian put together one of the fin- 
est seasons ever by a Curry pitcher. 
She went 12-9 with a 1.68 Earned Run 
Average, allowed just 33 earned runs 
striking out 49 while only walking 18. 
Other All-Stars included junior sec- 
ond baseman Renee Silvia, who led 
the squad with a .353 batting average, 
senior outfielder Margeaux Montuori, 
who committed just two errors all sea- 
son, and junior outfielder Nikki Leckie 
who paced the team with 24 runs bat- 
ted in. 





At The Helm 

Head Coach Bruce Weckworth over- 
sees the bench during a Colonels home 
game. Weckworth was aiming for his 
fourth winning season in five years. 



Leading The Way 

Junior Nikki Leckie pulls into third 
standing up. Leckie paced the team 
with 6 extra-base hits during the sea- 
son. 



^JHN4^ 



■>J 






J 




Swing Batter Batter.... 

Freshman Allyson Machado stands 
in awaiting a pitch. Allyson was one 
of five freshmen who played for the 
Colonels during the 2000 season. 




108 • Curry College 



Little Help 

lutfielder Allyson Machado makes a 
itch on the run as second baseman 
inniferPava goes out to help. Team- 
■ork helped lead the Colonels to an- 
ther winning season. 



Down on Strikes 

Tina Wheelwright looks to the bench 
after being called out on strikes. The 
15 women softball team stuck together 
throughout the season to help Coach 
Weckworth gain his 100th victory. 









Coming Up Throwing 

Sophmore inf ielder Tina Wheelwright 
comes up throwing to make a put out 
in the late innings of a home game. 

Sliding Into Third 

Junior Renee Silvia slides safely into 
third base during a Colonels home 
game. 



* 




Curry Softball 

Curry Opponent 



Endicott College 


2 


9 


Endicott College 


1 


6 


Brandeis University 


6 


7 


Anna Maria College 


9 


2 


Anna Maria College 


6 


5 


Emmanuel College 


7 


4 


Gordon College 


3 


4 


Gordon College 





5 


Nichols College 


7 


6 


Nichols College 


4 


3 


Eastern Nazarene 


6 


5 


Eastern Nazarene 


5 


3 


Salve Regina 


1 


2 


Salve Regina 


5 





New England College 


7 





New England College 


3 


4 


Salve Regina 


1 





U. New England 





3 


New England College 


3 


2 


Endicott College 


1 


2 


Mass. Maritime 


9 


3 




Back Row (L-R) Head Coach Bruce Weckworth, Beth Arguelles, Tina Wheelwright, Jen Pava, Candice 
Gabrey, Allyson Machado, Leslie Montalto, Hilirey Allen, Assistant Coach Michelle Maiocca 
Front Row: Nikki Leckie, Margeaux Montuori, Leanne Tarkanian, Renee Silvia, Amy Surrane 
Not Pictured Liz Londergan 



^S^aei!S3ai^SiK«StiJS^!!i»«a 



New Beginnings • 109 



MEN'S 
LACROSSE 



The 1999-2000 Men's La- 
crosse team enjoyed a suc- 
cessful year despite a los- 
ing record. Under the 
guidance of third year 
coach Kevin Pezanowski, 
the men finished 3-5 in 
the conference and 3-15 
overall. All three Colo- 
nels wins came against 
conference rivals Nichols 
College, University of 



New England and Salve 
Regina University. The 
team was led by team 
Most Valuable Player 
Scott Tkachuk and Rookie 
of the year Eugene Busa. 
The Colonels had a very 
young squad and coach 
Pezanowski is looking 
forward to a successful 
future with the core of his 
team returning. 




Congratulations 

Freshman Chris Donaldson (10) is 
congratulated by Joe Newman for a 
job well done. Teamwork played an 
important role in the success of the 
Men's Lacrosse team. 

Duck 

A member of the Colonels Men's La- 
crosse team ducks out of the way of an 
opponent during a home match. 



110 • Curry College 





In Action 

Sophmore Midfielder Eric Corso is on 
the go following the action of a Colo- 
nels home game against UMass Bos- 
ton. 




Making A Pass 

Freshman Chris Donaldson passes to a teammate 
during a Colonels home game. 

Like A Hawk 

Head Coach Kevin Pezanowski keeps an eye on his 
team. The 2000 season was coach Pezonowski's 
third and he is looking forward to a promising 
future with a number of young returners. 




MEN'S 




LACROSSE 




CURRY OPPONENT 


Guilford College 


6 


19 


Mars Hill College 


10 


21 


Mass. Maratime Acad. 


12 


17 


Clark University 


12 


13 


Wentworth Inst, of Tech 


6 


18 


M.I.T. 


8 


15 


Nichols College 


18 


17 


U. of New England 


18 


6 


New England College 


6 


21 


Roger Williams Univ. 


8 


24 


Keene State 


5 


12 


Salve Regina University 


13 


7 


Assumption College 


10 


11 


Gordon College 


16 


22 


UMass Boston 


7 


18 


Endicott College 


5 


15 


CCC Tournament 


8 


19 


Lasell College 


7 


20 




Front Row: (L-R) Eugene Busa, Chris Donaldson, Neil Markoff, Scott Tkachuk, Pat 

Murrin, Joe Newman, Geoff Germano, Head Coach Kevin Pezanowski 

Second Row: Dave Baird, Victor Ithursarry, Harry Nadal, Ryan Shields, Tim 

Hagen, Mark Peach 

Third Row: Nick Sapienza,Ron Vickers, Ryan Ciarcia, Brian Roth, Tom Lennon, Jeff 

Lang Back Row: Eric Corso, Bradley Trullinger, Aaron Smith 



New Beginnings • 111 



Women's Lacrosse 



On The Attack 

Freshman Jen Duck attacks her opponent. Jen was 
one of 7 freshman to play for the first year Women'i 
Lacrosse team. 



The Curry College Athletics pro- 
gram grew during the 1999-2000 
season with the addition of a 
Women's Lacrosse team. Before 
this season, the team was a club 
sport run through the Office of 
Student Activities. The Colonels 
had a strong showing of 16 
women come out for the inaugu- 
ral season. Although their record 
did not show it, the Colonels made 
great strides on the field. The 
team finished with an overall 
record of 1-8. The Colonels saw 



their only win come against Sa- 
lem State College during the first 
game of the season. The women 
were led by team Most Valuable 
Player Lindsay Gallant and 
coaches Danielle Ferrara and Julie 
McNulty. The squad will depend 
on its core of young players to 
build a strong program in the fu- 
ture. The 1999-2000 team includes 
thirteen underclassmen available 
to return, making the future bright 
for the Curry College Women's 
Lacrosse team. 





Break Out 

Freshman midfielder Danielle Barss 
carries the ball down field between 
two opponents. The Colonels are look- 
ing to build a quality program within 
the next several years. 
Down But Not Out 
Goalie Aimee Petrosky, Jen Duck and 
Amanda Laverdiere watch as Daruelle 
Barss and her opponent fall to the 
ground. 



112 • Curry College 



Defense 

Senior defenseman Miranda Dewling 
tries to put a stop to the opponents 
rush. Miranda was one of only three 
seniors on the young Colonels team. 



Save 

Freshman Goalie Aimee Petrosky 
makes a save during a Colonels home 
CTame. 




On The Run 

Sophmore Midfielder Amanda 
Laverdiere is on the move with her 
opponent. The Colonels graduated 
only two women from their team 
and hope to develop successful re- 
cruits. 

Pick-Up 

Senior Amy O'Brien and Sophmore 
Lori Dodd move in on the loose 
ball during a Colonels home game. 




Women's 




Lacrosse 




Curry ( 
Salem State College 15 
Brandeis University 7 
Nichols College 5 
U. New England 1 
Southern Maine 12 


Opponent 

2 

2 

7 
16 
13 


Endicott College 7 
Gordon College 5 
New England College 
Salve Regina 2 


18 

22 
20 
22 




^^^^ 



Front Row: (L-R) Amanda Feldman, Holly Sulcius, Faith Ventolieri, Miranda Dewling, Amy 
O'Brien, Lori Dodd, Rebecca Dunlap Back Row: Assistant Coach Julie McNuIty, Liz Middleton, 
Lindsey Gallant, Kelly Unterreiner, Amanda Laverdiere, Leianne Best, Jen Duck, Kristine Wheeler, 
Danielle Barss, Aimee Petrosky Head Coach Danielle Ferrara 



New Beginnings • 113 




114 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 115 




hj»1 



1 16 • Curry College 








l««M»' 



'iwsiwmm^ . 









^^^,^1^5^ 










'^^ 




New Beginnings • 117 




118 • Curry College 






RGANIZATIONS 



New Beginnings 



STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 



The Curry College Student Government Association (SGA) is the official student governing body of 
the college. Members of SGA met every Wednesday in the basement of the Office of Student Activities 
at 2:00 P.M. to discuss issues affecting the college community. As the voice of the Curry College student 
body, SGA worked hard to build positive relationships with the faculty and staff of the college. 
Safety and Security issues were a hot topic all year for SGA members. Several campus incidents 
prompted the members of SGA to begin working closely with members of the college's Senior Staff. 
Dean Fedo, Bobby O'Connell, Gerard Linsky, Tom Butler and Michael Riley allowed students the oppor- 
tunity to express their concerns during SGA meetings. As a result of the work done by all parties in- 
volved, the college agreed to upgrade lighting and security on campus. Additional lighting, patrol 
officers and even a second guard shack were added to help maintain a safe living and learning environ- 
ment for Curry students. 

Each member of SGA was responsible for sitting on various committees throughout the year. Students 
sat on committees such as the Food Committee, Health Committee, ADA Committee, Athletic Commit- 
tee, Honorary Degree Committee, Library Committee, Posting Committee, Academic Affairs Committee, 
Undergraduate Committee, Career Development Committee, Technology Center Committee, Academic 
Policy Committee, Health and Safety Committee, Student Affairs Committee and Bachas Committee. 
Students had the opportunity to meet with faculty and staff from the college and were responsible for 
reporting back to SGA with information on what each committee was working on. 

SGA held an open forum during both the fall and spring semesters. The purpose of the forums were 
to generate questions from the students and direct them to the Senior Staff. Students had the opportu- 
nity to express concerns with Senior Staff as well as let them know what aspects of Curry College the 
students enjoy. The forums were open to the entire campus community and helped to allow open 
communication with Senior Staff. 

SGA held two Open Houses which were designed to open the Student Activities Office to students 
who may have wanted to find out a little bit about what members of the SGA did and how they repre- 
sented the student body. SGA members, faculty and staff all participated in the Open Houses to bring a 
greater awareness about SGA. 

For the third straight year, SGA sponsored a less fortunate child from outside the U.S. SGA sponsored 
two children during the 1999-2000 school year and received several cards and notes from the children. 

SGA members often volunteered their time to better themselves as well as the community. SGA 
members got involved in the Gear Up program that helped mentor seventh grade students at the Rogers 
School in Hyde Park. Members also donated time to work with a local chapter of the Special Olympics 
as well as with radio station 94.5 on the "Rock the Vote" campaign. 

SGA President Jeff Uryga and the rest of the Executive Board worked hard all year long to build a 
strong relationship between SGA and the student body. It was obvious by the success of the group that 
the Student Government Association truly was the voice of students. 

120 • Curry College 




Executive Board 

Front Row(L-R): Treasurer Jake Wolman, President Jeff Uryga, Vice President Andrew Zapalla 

Back Row: Secratery Jenn Ugalde, Vice President of Programming Sabrina Dube 




Looking Back Executive Review Board 

Members of the Class of 2000 pictured during their freshman Costas Pantazis, Aaron Smith (not pictured) 

year in 1996 include: (front row) Anthony Fabrizio, Spencer Spencer Jawitz, Ken Brenner, Yvonne 

Jawitz, Andrew Zappala (back row) Derek Benton, Sabrina Naimey, Stephanie Moskal 
Dube, Jeff Uryga, Costas Pantazis 

New Beginnings • 121 




SENIOR CLASS 



Front Row: (L-R) Secretary Teri Corso, President Heather Purdie, Vice President Naomi Paquette 
Back Row: Treasurer Anthony Fabrizio, Representative Jeff Blanco, Representative Brian SuUivan 




JUNIOR CLASS 



Front Row: (L-R) Secretary Michael Harriman, President Matt DeNapoIi, Vice President Angela Lawson 
Back Row: Representative Terrell Wells, Representative Stephen Bonica, Representative Mark Hogan 



122 • Curry College 




SOPHMORE CLASS 



Front Row: (L-R) Secretary Efua Dufu, President Patricia Gonzalez, Vice President Katie Amirault, Treasurer Courtney Bouchard 
Back Row: Representative Dan Tomaino, Representative Matt Pomfret, Representative Kim Heagney, Representative Isabel 
Maziarz 



ife 



'Sis 




FRESHMAN CLASS 



Front Row: (L-R) Treasurer Jenna Seamans, President Jennifer McElhanon, Vice President Morgan Schocket, 

Secretary Wislande Pierre 

Back Row: Representative Erin Stewart, Representative Andrew Harpold, Representative Matt Stone 



New Beginnings • 123 



CAMPUS 

ACTIVITIES 

BOARD 



Last Call 

CAB member Becky Roberts tossea 
Bill Ross a juggling pin during hisi 
alcohol awareness program Last CalU 
A Sobering Look at AlcohoL 



The Campus Activities Board 
(CAB) showcased yet another 
successful year during the 1999- 
2000 school year. CAB was re- 
sponsible for everything from 
Welcome Week to Spring Fling, 
and everything in-between. The 
small but determined board 
worked hard programming a 
wide variety of events all year. 
Some of the highlights of the year 
included an all campus BBQ on 
opening day, a movie series, sev- 
eral coffee house performances, 
Monday Night Football in the 
Colonel's Corner and Pumpkin 
Carving. Off campus trips in- 
cluded Spooky World, River 



Dance, New York City, Bruins, and 
Celtics. CAB also sponsored a num- 
ber of novelty items including 
psychics, sand art, mini-golf, wax 
hands, a massage therapist and cari- 
cature artists. CAB worked hard to 
not only entertain, but to educate. 
Working closely with other depart- 
ments on campus, CAB helped spon- 
sor educational events such as Last 
Call: A Sobering Look at Alcohol, 
Aids speaker Scott Fried, and Bos- 
ton Globe Columnist and Photogra- 
pher Dan Shaughnessy and Stan 
Grossfeld. CAB also planned and 
implemented the Fourth Annual 
Curry College Leadership Day, help- 
ing make the year a success. 





Sound Check 

Jeff Taylor and Jeff Uryga prepare the 
Annex for a CAB event. CAB mem- 
bers worked hard to program a wide 
variety of entertainment for the Curry 
Community. 



124 • Curry College 



Video Production 

Becky Roberts and Theresa Leone 
make their own video during dinner. 
CAB sponsored Fun Flicks, a remote 
video system that allowed students to 
make videos of their favorite music. 

Working The Crowd 

Jeff Bard entertains the crowd after 
being hypnotised by hypnotist Jim 
Spinnato. Students enjoyed watch- 
ing classmates get involved during 
shows sponsored by CAB. 








Campus Activities Board 

Back Row: Jake Wolman, Jeff Taylor, Elizabeth Venezia, Heather Purdie 
Front Row: Beth Budner, Sabrina Dube, Becky Roberts, Jennifer Ugalde, 
Naomi Paquette, Caroline Stanley, Andrew Zappala 



Leadership 

Freshman Andrew Harpold meets with 
motivational speaker Tony D'Angelo dur- 
ing CAB's Fourth Annual Leadership Con- 
ference on February, 26 2000. 






Stunning 

Kathy Heagney, Kalie Bruni, Caitlin 
Marino, Shannon Powers and Beth 
Clark pose before the Spring Fling 
Semi-Formal. Students enjoyed get- 
ting dressed up and dancing the night 
away at the Marriott Long Wharf 
Hotel in Boston. 



Comedians 

Members of the Campus Activities 
Board pose with comedian Taylor 
Mason after his Spring Fling comedy 
show. Students were treated to a 
weeks worth of events during the 
annual Spring Fling event. 



New Beginnings • 125 



International Qub 



I 



Thousands of miles away from home, Inter- 
national students try to adapt to life in the 
United States and Curry College. 



Donation 

Gerado Vicens presents a check for 
$814 to administrators at the 
Centro de Promocion Escolar 
school in Puerto Rico. Gerado led 
the club in raising money for the 
school. 




The International Club was busy this year planning 
programs and adapting themselves to life at Curry. The 
club is comprised of 17 international students from IS 
countries and Puerto Rico. The Highlight of the 1999- 
2000 school year for the club was a raffle that helped raise 
over $800 for the Centro de Promocion school in Puerto 
Rico. The school has a large population of learning 
disabled students and is funded only by private dona- 
tions. The club stayed busy helping coordinate the 
Diversity Dinners and holding their annual holiday 
party at President Quigley's home. It was easy to see that 
the international students felt right at home at Curry. 





Saving Grace 

Members of the club pose with Grace 
Rooney. Grace serves as a mentor 
and teacher to many of the Interna- 
tional students at Curry. 

Friends 

Nacho Garcia and Patricia Gonzalez 
have some fun during an International 
Club meeting. Club members formed 
a close bond vifhich helped them tran- 
sition from home to Curry. 




Preperations 

Senior CarlosMorano prepares a 
chicken dish at President Quigley's 
home. The annual event is a show 
case of foods from numerous coun- 
tries and helps connect the Interna- 
tional students with Curry faculty and 
staff. 



126 • Curry College 







All Ears 

Grace Rooney speaks with members of the club 
during a meeting in December. International stu- 
dents depend heavily on staff members to help 
them get acclimated to the United States. 

Time Out 

Victor Ithursarry, Eduardo de la Torre and Federico 
Trapaga catch-up on their reading as they wait for 
dinner to be served during the holiday party. 





Home Cooking 

Club members enjoy the diverse food 
dptions available to them at the 
lioldiay party. Students and staff en- 
joy their time together getting to know 
one another and learning about dif- 
ferent cultures. 



New Beginnings • 127 



ALCOHOL BEVERAGE COMMITTEE 



The Alcohol Beverage Committee (ABC) 
is responsible for monitoring, supervising, 
regulating and serving at every event on cam- 
pus where alcohol is present. Members also 
serve as alcohol educators for the college 
community. Members of ABC are hired by the 
Office of Student Activities and work a variety 
of events insuring safe alcohol consumption 



and service. ABC members' major responsibili- 
ties are to serve at the student organization run 
pubs. Members are also responsible for Campus 
wide events such as Homecoming, Family Week- 
end, Touchdown Club, Senior Week and Spring 
Sports Weekend. ABC members are trained in 
responsible alcohol service by an outside con- 
sulting company. 




The Great Outdoors 

ABC members Jay Fulchino, Eliza- 
beth Venezia, and Stephanie Fox take 
time out to pose with senior Naomi 
Paquette during Senior Week Field 
Day. 

Working Hard 

Kelly Unterrainer, Anthony Fabrizio, 
and Kristen Cejka oversee the bar at a 
reception at President Quigley's 
home. 



iL 



Service with a Smile 

Anthony Fabrizio, Jeff Uryga, Jay 
Fulchino and Ron Hajj serve drinks at 
a reception. ABC member learned 
proper alcohol service during their 
training. 



128 • Curry College 



^ ■. , 



.^ 




First And Ten 

Andrew Zappala and Ron Hajj have 
some fun at a Touchdown Club event 
during a Colonels home football game. 
The Touchdown Club helped raise 
money for the football team and of- 
fered ABC members a chance to work. 



Help From My Friends 

Stephanie Fox, Shirley Garcia, Jay 
Fulchino and Kristen Cejka work to- 
gether at a faculty event. ABC mem- 
bers were responsible for a wide vari- 
ety of student and faculty events 
throughout the year. 





It Takes Two 

Heather Purdie and Kristen Cejka 
enjoy the outside atmosphere during 
an ABC event. ABC workers enjoyed 
the leadership roles and responsibili- 
ties that came with the job. 



New Beginnings • 129 



STUDENT 
AMBASSADORS 



The Student Ambassadors had a busy 
and productive school year aiding the 
Admission Department in their quest to 
bring the highest quaUty students to Curry 
College. The group worked on several 
projects throughout the year including 
tours, working Open Houses and Ac- 
cepted Student's Day, making phone calls 
during phone-a-thons, as well a can drive 
and candy sale. The club helped raise the 
awareness of incoming students by giv- 
ing families tours and information per- 
taining to the college and its surround- 
ings. Once accepted, new students had 
the chance to meet with Ambassadors 
during Accepted Student's day and learn 
more inside information about Curry. 





Touching Base J 

Unique Miller and Aaron Smith converse dur- 
ing an Ambassador meeting in the Admissions 
building. 

Happy Together 

Andrew Zappala, Courtney Wahl, Josh 
Barbarotta and Shilo Ellis relax after an Ambas- 
sador meeting. Ambassadors made a number 
of good friends throughout the school year. 




130 • Curry College 




Award 

Oskar Niederstrasser proudly displays his Stu- 
dent Ambassador of the Year Award. Oskar 
and the entire Student Ambassador Club 
worked hard to make all potential students feel 
welcome at Curry College 

Working Together 

Aaron Smith, Shilo Ellis, Courtney Wahl and 
Andrew Zappala enjoy some time together at a 
meeting. The Admissions Department relies 
heavily on the Ambassadors to present the 
college in the best possible way. 



Dinner Is Served 

Members of the Student 
Ambassador Club enjoy a 
thank you dinner hosted by 
club advisors Jennifer 
Richardson and Sarah 
Crane. Jennifer and Sarah 
worked hard to insure the 
ambassadors had both an 
educational and rewarding 
experience. 



New Beginnings • 131 



MEN'S 
RUGBY 



The 1999-2000 Men's Rugby 
Team made tremendous 
strides during the academic 
year. The men put together a 
challenging schedule both at 
home and on the road. The 
team gained plenty of support 
from the college community 
during their quest for field 
space. The Student Govern- 
ment Assosciation, Athletics 
Office, Dean's Office and Of- 
fice of Student Activities all 
worked to aid the team in its 



search for home playing fields. 
The team also worked hard to 
better the college community 
by helping the Buildings and 
Grounds department with 
projects to beautify the cam- 
pus. 

The team of over thirty men is 
looking to build on their 1999- 
2000 schedule and add more 
matches and increase their 
visability on campus. They 
have had great support from 
fellow classmates all season. 





132 • Curry College 





k^Si .«# 



^*.t 5|*t 



»i 



■4^ 



^Eiyj^^sLiT^'^i.. 



«i.^ ' ^-5\» ^^ ,. «.;3f;4„i--ik 





New Beginnings • 133 




i 

m ■ '■■■ ^ 








134 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 135 









136 • Curry College 



^iz i aiii B mil 



h 






^ m 




DMINISTRATION 



New Beginnings 




CURRY FACULTY AND STAFF 

work hard to help make the students' experience a positive one. 




138 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 139 




140 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 141 




142 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 143 



Curry students honored at the 31st Annual 



AWARDS NIGHT 



Faculty, staff and students 
filled the Miller Gymnasium 
on Tuesday, May 2, 2000 for 
the 31st Armual Curry College 
Awards Night. The night be- 
gan with a wonderful dessert 
reception prepared by 
Sodexho. The audience was 
then introduced to the 1999- 
2000 Student Government As- 
sociation President, Jeff Uryga 
and the President-Elect for 
2000-2001, Michael Harriman. 
Michael was sworn-in as SGA 



President and the two intro- 
duced the Invocation by Col- 
lege Chaplain Debra Lee 
Garren. 

The night proceeded with 
award presentations including 
Academic Awards, Who's 
Who Among Students in 
American Colleges and Uni- 
versities, Scholarships, and 
College and Community 
Achievement Awards. The 
night was a giant success and 
honored some of Curry's best. 





144 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 145 




Ie31sl Annual 
Ciiy College Maris Night 




146 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 147 




148 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 149 



KISS A SENIOR GOODBYE PUB 




150 • Curry College 



E3" P^ Ti 




New Beginnings • 151 








I 

m 



After four years at Curry College, the Class 
of 2000 enjoyed one final week to spend 
together. The Senior Class with help from 
the Office of Student Activities and the 
President's Office sponsored the annual 
Senior Week festivities. Senior Week in- 
cluded events both on and off campus. 
The Week began on Tuesday, May 9 with a 
reception at President Kenneth Quigley 
Jr's home. After the reception students 
boarded busses for the popular dueling 
piano bar Jake Ivory's, where they sang 
along to their favorite songs. Wednesday, 
May 10 began with a champagne brunch 
prepared by Sodexho Marriot. Students 
then headed into the city for a Duck Tour of 
Boston followed by dinner at the trendy 
restaurant Dick's Last Resort. The evening 
was capped off with a Boston Harbor 
Cruise. 



Students were treated to an all day clam- 
bake at Kempenaar's Clambake Club in 
Newport Rhode Island on Thursday, May 
1 1 . After a day of activities at the Clambake 
Club, the students made their way to an 
exciting dinner and show at Medieval 
Manor in Boston 

Friday, May 12 was a little more relaxing 
with events out at Westhaver Park includ- 
ing whiffle ball, volleyball and a DJ. After 
the days events, the group tested their luck 
at Foxwoods Resort and Casino. 
The morning of Saturday, May 13th in- 
cluded graduation rehearsal, a family re- 
ception at President Quigley's home and 
the pinning of the nursing students. Satur- 
day night students danced the night away 
under a 4000 square foot tent at the final 
Senior Pub. It was a long week, following 
a short four years at Curry. 



152 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 153 




154 • Curry College 




New BeeimiiriCTs • 155 




156 • Curry College 




New Begitinings • 157 



H,' '%-»»- f • / 



' //^ 





^A4^-.:-: 



% '■ 



-m 




158 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 159 



NURSING PINNING 




160 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 161 






162 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 163 




164 • Curry College 





New Beginnings • 165 




166 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • lo. 




168 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 169 




' Curry College 












E P L E 





New Beginnings • 171 




172 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 173 




174 • Curry College 




New Beginnings • 175 




176 • Curry College 



M- 










Ings • 177 



Naomi Paquette 

Naomi, 
Congratulations on 
all of your accom- 
plishments. We are 
so very proud of 
you! 
Love, 
Mom and Ben 




Amanda Lee Wuestefeld 

Amanda, 

We are so proud of 

you. We knew you 

could do it!! We love 

you very much. 

Mom, Dad, and 
Jason 




Tim Mallon 

Tim, 

You have worked so hard and accomplishes 
so much. We are very proud of you. Con- 
tinued love, success, and happiness. 
Love, 
Mom, Bill, Andy and Lesley 




Kelly Taylor 

Kelly, 

You will always be our 

little angel, but now you 

are a smart angel. 

Congratulations, Baby. 

Keep Flying! 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad, Scott and Oreo 

xox 




178 • Curry College 



Miranda Dewling 



Miranda, 

You've given us so many proud 

moments, but this has to be one 

of the proudest! 

All our love 

Mom & Dad 



^ 







Brad Blanchard 

Brad, 
Congratulations on all 
your accomplish- 
ments. You have 
always been a joy to 
us. We are so proud 
of you. 
Love, 
Mom, Dad and Kerry 



Marcellus "Gentry" Green 

Keep up the good work 

Go for your dreams 

We are all so proud of you. 

Mom, Mociute, Audra, Ridley 
and UYon 



David Plantz 



The road has been rocky. The 
challenges great, but you have 
perservered! Keep following your 
dreams. Reach for the stars. 
Faith, Hope, Peace, and Love. 
We love you. 

Mom, Dad, Elizabeth, William, 
Nancy, Linda and families. 




New Beginnings • 179 



r 



A 



mazing 



Negotiating 

Determined 

Resilient 

Enthusiastic 

Winsome 




Andrew Zappala 




May God always 

hold you in the palm 

of His hand. 

Special love, 

Mum, Dad & Matthew 



180 • Curry College 



Joshua Easier im 



Joshua, 
Within your 
heart you have 
always had a 
dream... 
You followed 
your heart and 
now the dream 
is about to come 
true. 

We are so very 
proud of you. 
The ones who love you 'l3est. 
Dad, Mum, Ben & Jon 




// 




Darra Alderman 

Darra, 

You have become a 

lovely, accomplished 

young lady. 

We are so very proud of 

you. 

Congratulations and 

love 

Mom, Dad, Bryan & Todd 




Laura Rosano 

Laura, 

We are all very proud of 

you. Congratulations 

and we wish you the 

best of luck. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Mali, 

Joey and Andrew 




Winston 
Bennett Jr 




Winston, 

Congratulations on all of your accomplishments. You have over- 
come all adversities. We are so proud of you. Now you will be go- 
ing on to greater accomplishments, hang in there, you can do it. 

We love you! 
Mom, Dad, Philip, Jewell, Valentein and Grandparents 



New Beginnings • 181 



Mike Oates 




Thanks for 13 years of thrilling football memories. 

Your accomplishment as an "Academic All-American" 

is beyond our wildest dreams. Most importantly, you 

are now, and will always be our "All-American" son. 

We love you. 
Mom and Dad 



182 • Curry College 



Jason Zobler 




Jason, 

With your imagination, 

your words will be side 

by side with greats. 

Reach for the stars ! 

We are so proud of you. 

With love, 

Mom, Dad and Stacy 



Christopher Rosa 




Chris, 

Congratulations on all your 

accomplishments! You have 

worked hard throughout the 

years and have learned the path 

of your goals. May the years 

ahead be blessed with God's 

grace and guidance. 

We love you, 

Mom, Dad and Jason. 



New Beginnings • 183 





Lisa and Jim Najarian 

Congratulations ! 

We're very proud of you. All your years of 

hard work have finally paid off. Now it's off 

to the real world. We know you will both 

succeed in whatever you do. We love you 

both very much. 

Mom and Dad 




184 • Curry College 



Jeff Uryga 



Jeff. 
Congratulations on all you've 

done. You've made us very 
proud of you. We wish you 
the best of luck, with contin- 
ued success and happiness. 
Love Mom, Dad and Tom 




Student Activities 

wishes the senior class 

the best of luck 



Congratulations 

and best wishes 

class of 2000 



Stephanie Ostrom 



Some people see things as they are and say "why'' 

Others see things as they might be and say "why not 

We know it has not been easy ... 

Which makes your success so much sweeter. 

We are so very proud of you! 

Love, 
Joshua, Mathew, Mom, Dad, Lauren and Leigh 



New Beginnings • 185 




Arienne Bistany 

You have always 

made us proud! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Samantha, 

Marisa, Ponder, Colby, 

Jingles, Stanley LuLu 



Carlos Lobato 

You have made us so proud now as you did on 
that 1st day. Congratulations. Never give up on 

your dreams. We love you. 
Ma, Sister and Grandmama 





That's how everything started. 



186 • Curry College 



^^(^eS®®■llc\eS 









DJB 

The world is yours... 
Go get it 



H^-y 










o.^^^e. 



'"t> 



btsi, ^ ' , ! i' 



'^'oo";,^^'^.?/;""' 




A special thanks to Curry 



From two of the Proudest. With love 
and thanks to our Master and your hard 
work. 

Mom & Big Bro 



Congratulations and every 
good wish to the Class of 2000. 



The Nolan Family. 
Brookline, Massachusetts. 



New Beginnings • 18/ 



Spencer Everett Jawitz 



Your talent is inspiring. 

The quality of your character 

makes us all proud! ! ! 

We Love You, 
Dad, Mom, Oliver & Sterling 





188 • Curry College 



Carlos Moreno 




Life is Beauty, Terror, Knowledge. 
Knowledge you have obtained 
through your persistency. 
May all your dreams come true. 
We are extremely proud of you. 
Love, 

Mamie, Papie, Gregg, Monique 
and Maya. 



Christeen Hatch 




Christeen, 

You are wonderful. 

Reach for the moon. 

R, D+M, M, D, D+J, A, J, R+Z, 

D+T, B+T, ILY, YLM, G. B. Mom 



Amy Zawatski 





Amy: 

You have more than ex- 
ceeded all our expectations! 
We are very excited and proud 
of you! Congratulations! 
Love and happiness always, 
Mom, Dad, Kerri, & Tom 




Adam Girard 

Adam, 

Persistence Pays! 

Love 

Mom, Dad 

Anne & Andy 



New Beginnings * 189 




Costas John Pantazis 

With "class" and persistence you have 

succeeded! 

Success in Baseball 

Success in Basketball 

Success in Radio 

Success in Graduation From College 

Now we wish you success in life! 
Dad 



Cos.. .what are you doing? Oh yeah. ..you're graduating! Congratulations 
Than 



You have been the shooting star of 

our lives, S^^^S ^^ bright and 

myriad directions all at once, 

watching the world with unique 

eyes, succeeding against all odds, 

all the time maintaining your rich 

warm heart. These best wishes are 

for you, with love, not for all your 

wonderful accomplishments, but 

for who you are. 

Mom 

_ Meow! 

EIE ANQTEPA! Ireky 




90 



» Curry College 



Dawn Gamett 




Dawn Marie, 

You have worked so hard to get where 

you are. I hope you find happiness and 

joy throughout your nursing career. 

I love you and congratulations! 

Mom. 



Brian Schwartz 




Brian, 

Your perserverence and diligence have "ACED'' 

it for you. 

You have finally won the "GRAND SLAM". 

We are confident that the champion in you will 

always help you aspire to your highest goals. 

Love, 

Mom & Dad 





Nicole Pierotti 


^''i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Htt^ 


Nicole, 




Congratulations on all of 

your accomplishments. 

1 am so proud of you. 1 

wish you all the success 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K ■fm^^^^^K^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


and hapiness you 
deserve. 




1 love you very much! 
Mom 



New Beginnings • 191 



Nadia-Renee Patricia Taylor 




Congratulations Nadia. 
Truly, you have "studied to show yourself 
approved unto God", (2Timothy 2:15). 
The entire family is very proud of you. Best 
wishes and many blessings. You are loved! 
Ma and Dad 

"So, children are a heritage of the Lord"... 
Psalms 127:3 

" I will praise thee; for I am fearfully and 
wonderfully made" Psalms 139:14 



192 • Curry College 



Mark Panichella 



Mark, 

You have made us both very 

proud. We truly have been 

blessed to have you as our 

son. We wish you joy and 

happiness, as you have done 

for others. We encourage 

you to strive for your 

dreams as you have fulfilled 

ours. 

We love you!! 

Mom+Dad 





m 


5^2jt ~'^^^P 


§ ^ ] 






V . 1 ^ 

£ m 1 ^:^ 

^ mm 1 ^o'^'^ 


^^ 


^ 1 1 '^ 


^^ 





Elizabeth Novick 

Dearest Elizabeth, 

To quote your grandmother and her 
mother before her, ''What you put into ^''"^ 
life is what you get out of it/' 
Elizabeth, what you put into your 
college education has been quite an 
accomplishment. You make all of us 
extremely proud. May the rest of your 
life have the same continued success 
and happiness. 
We love you always. 
Love, Mom & Dad & David & family 





. / 



New Beginnings • 193 



Jodi Maria Crowe 

We're so proud of how far youVe come and so 
happy for all the memories youVe made at Curry 

Love, Mom+Dad+Jacqueline I 




194 • Curry College 



Maryse Ragaud 



Maryse, 

You have been a wonderful 

daughter and the family is 

proud of all your 

accomplishments. 




Lisa 
Manganiello 

Congratulations! 

Love, 

Your little sister, 

Lynne 




BEST WISHES 
CLASS OF 2000 

STUDENT AFFAIRS 




Congratulations 
to our yav''! 
We love you, 
Mom & Dad 



New Beginnings • 195 



Jeremy, 

Congratulations on all of your accomplishments! We are 

very proud of you and hope that you will have all the 

happiness and success you deserve. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, and Snoopy 



Jeremy Lorenz 




196 • Curry College 



Congratu lations 
Class of 2000 

timothy] ryan 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

(781) 544-2017 



Sabrina Rae Dube 




Sabrina, 

It's hard to believe that 
anyone could bring the joy 
that you have to everyone 
whose life you have 
touched. You are truly 
incredible. We are so very 
proud of you and all of 
your accomplishments. 
We love you with all our 
hearts! 
Mom, Dad, Meem, Rick, 
Ali, Jen and Caleb 



New Beginnings • 197 



SPKCLU. TIL\i\KS 



The Curry College Yearbook staff would like to thank the ' 
following people for their contributions to ''New Beginnings/' 

Dan McHugh 

Timothy J Ryan Photography 

McGrath Studios 

Institutional Advancement 

Christopher Spelman 

Ken Golner 

Josten's Publishing 

Kenneth K. Quigley Jr. 

Nancy Shoughrow 

Dr. Jenny Miles 

Danielle Messier 

Jeff Gluckman 

Kim Heagney 

Jeff Uryga 

Jennifer Ugalde 

Ellen Meagher 

Angela Lawson 

Courtney Blount 

Marearet VanDeWater 

198 • Curry College ^ 



uostens 





EgyptAir Flight 990 crashes into the Atlantic 
Ocean on October 31, killing all 217 people 
on board. Although suspicious actions of a 
pilot are under scrutiny by American and 
Egyptian officials, the cause of the crash 
remains a mystery. 



^ 



On October 12, the world's official population 
hits 6 billion. The designated 6 billionth human 
is a baby boy born in Sarajevo. 



As part of Rome's continuing restoration, the 
" city unveils a plan to create an 18,000-square-yard 
rambling space connecting the Imperial Forums 
with the Roman Forum. 



In September, 
more than 

) Japanese 
are checked 
for radiation 
exposure after 
an inadvertent 
nuclear reaction 
at a uranium 
processing plant. 






In an October coup, the Pakistani army dismisses 
elected Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif and 
his government after Sharif announces the 
removal of his powerful military chief, General 
Pervaiz Musharraf. 



Nearly a million ethnic Albanians flee Yugoslavia 
and thousands are killed after Serbs begin a 
violent ethnic cleansing campaign in 1998. 
Seventy-eight days of NATO bombing bring the 
war to an end in June. An international tribunal 
later charges Yugoslav President Slobodan 
Milosevic with crimes against humanity. 



Flash 



In a violent October coup, gunmen storm 
the Armenian Parliament and assassinate 
Prime Minister Vazgen Sarkisian and six 
other top officials. 



Britain's Prince Edward marries 
longtime girlfriend Sophie Rhys-Jones 
on June 19. 

Cuban Elian Gonzalez, 6, becomes 
the center of a bitter citizenship 
debate after surviving a November 
boat wreck off the Florida coast in 
which his mother dies. 



1999 



In India, two trains collide head-on in August, 
■ killing 285 people and injuring more than 300. 
It is one of the worst train disasters in the 
country's history. 



_^_ Leonardo da Vinci's "The Last Supper" is 
"^f unveiled in June after 21 years of restoration. 
The centimeter-by-centimeter rehabilitation 
cost $7 7 million and involved 
.electronic microscopes 



_^, In September, Russia begins a military campaign 
'^f against Chechen nationalists to regain control of 
the breakaway republic. More than 200,000 people 
flee the region, but a fierce rebel resistance 
stays to fight for control of the capital, Grozny 




In June, Thabo Mbeki succeeds President Nelson 
Mandela, South Africa's first democratically 
elected president. 



After almost nine years in power, Russian President 
Boris Yeltsin announces his resignation in January 
L Yeltsin names Prime Minister Vladimir Putin 
acting president pending elections in March. 





In September and October, powerful earthquakes 
strike around the globe, killing 15,000 people in 
Turkey, 1,450 in Taiwan and at least 122 in Greece. 



Flash 




Archaeologists 
excavate 105 
mummies in a 
2,000-year-old 
underground 
Egyptian tomb 
believed to contain 
a total of 10,000 
mummies. The 
necropolis will shed 
new light on the 
Greco-Roman era 
and will allow 
scholars to chart 
demographic data 
and the incidence 
of disease. 



Kenneth GarrelI,^u'^ Ini i^i 



On December 31, the U.S. returns control of 
' the Panama Canal to Panama. Opened to the 
world in 1914, the canal is considered one of 
the greatest construction achievements in 
American history. 



A tropical depression producing heavy 
rain hits Mexico In November. The 
resulting floods kill more than 350 
people and cause 100,000 to evacuate. 

In August, the U.S. pays $4.5 million to 
victims of NATO's accidental bombing 
of the Chinese embassy In Belgrade. 
Three Chinese are killed and 27 are 
wounded in the May 1999 bombing. 



2000 




In December, torrential rains cause Venezuela's 
■ worst natural disaster of the century. Mudshdes 
and flash floods kill up to 30,000 people, while 
damage estimates run into the billions of dollars. 




Cartoonist Charles M. Schulz retires in January 

I, bringing an end to PEANUTS, America's 
most popular comic strip for almost 50 years. 
Schulz dies in February, the night before his last 
strip runs in the national newspapers. 



_^k As a way to boost tourism, Chicago displays 
Y^ 301 life-size, fiberglass cows decorated by local 
artists. The public art exhibit lasts all summer 
until the cows are auctioned for charity. 



In July John F. Kennedy Jr., 38, his wife, Carolyn 
" Bessette Kennedy, 33, and her sister, Lauren 
Bessette, 34, die in an airplane crash in the 
Atlantic Ocean near Martha's Vineyard. Kennedy 
a relatively inexperienced pilot, is believed to 
have become disoriented in heavy fog. 



Hurricane Floyd 
strikes the East 
Coast in September, 
killing 51 people and 
destroying over 

) homes. North 
Carolina is hardest 
hit with total damages 
estimated at a record 
$6 billion. 




The drought of 1999 causes severe damage to 
■ Northeastern and mid-Atlantic farms. Several 
states impose mandatory water use restrictions 
and emergency federal loans are made available 
in Maryland, Pennsylvania, Kentucky, Ohio, Virginia 
and West Virginia. 



Flash 



In August, a rare tornado strikes 
downtown Salt Lake City. Winds up 
to 112 miles per hour make it Utah's 
second-worst tornado in history. 

In July, Air Force Colonel Eileen 
Collins, 42, becomes the first 
woman to command a U.S. space 
shuttle mission. 




Lewis and Clark's Native 
American guide Sacagawea 
is featured on a new 
gold-colored dollar coin 
released into circulation 
in early 2 

.gk. Beginning in 1999, the U.S. Mint 
f^ releases specially designed 

state quarters, the first 
five representing 
Connecticut, 
' Georgia, Delaware, 
Pennsylvania and 
New Jersey By 2008, 
■J'%i>': ^S. each state will have 
' ^-^-^ « its own quarter. 




A President Clinton announces the removal of 
"^P^" the American bald eagle from the endangered 
species list. In 1999, there are over 5,800 
breeding pairs, an increase from 417 in 1963. 





In November, a 60-foot log tower collapses at 
Texas A&M University, killing 12 students and 
injuring 27. The tower was to be burned at a 
traditional bonfire pep rally 



r 






r^ 





On April 20, 1999, the nation mourns after two 
students go on a siiooting rampage at Columbine 
High School in Colorado, wounding 23 and killing 
15, including themselves. Schools across the 
country take extensive security measures to 
ensure the safety of students and staff. 



_^_ In an effort to ease the burden on the traditional 
" courts, most states now offer teen court for 

juvenile offenders. After determining guilt, a jury of 
teens along with a judge decides the sentence, 
typically community service and financial restitution. 



In November, protesters at the World Trade 
Organization (WTO) summit in Seattle provoke a 
show of force by local, state and federal officers. 
Protesters blame the WTO for eroding human 
rights and labor and environmental standards. 





In August, a female panda is born at the San 
Diego Zoo. Hua Mei, which can mean "China USA' 
or "Splendid Beauty," is the first panda born in 
the Western Hemisphere in nearly a decade. 



HoMMrtEEN 



A A bumper sticker invites drivers to call a 
-^^- toll-free number to report reckless driving. 
Officials hope the system will help parents stay 
informed about their teenagers' driving habits. 



Despite 
30 years 
of official denial, 
in December a 
jury finds the 
assassination of 
Reverend Martin 
Luther King Jr. 
was the result 
of a conspiracy, 
not the act of a 
lone gunman. 



_^L An epidemic of rampage 
^T shootings intensifies America's growing concern 
over gun control. Many state legislatures pass new 
gun-control measures despite nationwide controversy 
over restrictions vs. Second Amendment rights. 



Flash 



© nip Schulke/Corbis 




In the first such admission by a cigarette 
manufacturer, Philip Morris publicly 
concedes tobacco is addictive and can 
cause serious diseases. 

Hillary Clinton announces her candidacy 
for a U.S. Senate seat from New York. 
As law requires, Clinton establishes New 
York residency in suburban Chappaqua. 



2000 




In September, Microsoft Corp. Chairman Bill Gates 
and his wife Melinda announce the creation of the 
Gates Millennium Scholars Program. The Gateses 
will donate $1 billion over the next 20 years to 
finance scholarships for minority college students. 





_^^_ FEELit technology allows users to experience 
f^ computer technology through their mouse. Users 
can "feel" buttons, text, the weight of a stuffed 
desktop folder and the groove of a scroll bar. 



In August, NASA releases photos from the Chandra 
• X-ray orbiting telescope of a hot cloud of gas from a 
star that exploded more than three centuries ago. 
The telescope took 23 years and $1 billion to develop, f 




_^k Fifteen-year-old Amber Ramirez undergoes surgery 
^r in which half of her brain is removed to stop the 
spread of a rare neurological disease. Doctors 
hope the remaining portion of Ramirez's brain will 
compensate for the removed tissue. 





A The Java Ring contains a computer chip providing 
"^|P" electronic access into buildings for students. 
Eventually the ring could be used as a library card, 
digital wallet, electronic ID and authentication for 
students' online homework. 




In an epilepsy treatment 
breakthrough, surgeons 
implant a "pacemaker" 
into the chest with a 

seizure-preventing 

nerve stimulator 
III connected to 
\) the brain. The 

computer-controlled, 
battery-powered 

unit can last up to 
five years. 




A In August, U.S. surgeons begin using computer- 
'^l|^' enhanced robotic technology for heart bypass 
surgery Because the chest cavity is never 
opened, this technique reduces pain and 
shortens recovery time. 



A The body of a 23,000-year-old woolly mammoth is 
-^P- discovered in October frozen in the Russian tundra. 
Study of the preserved fur, organs and soft tissue 
could unlock the mysteryof why the species died out. 



Flash 

Researchers announce in July the 
creation of a cancerous human cell by 
genetically altering a normal one. This 
significant breakthrough is an important 
step toward developing drugs that could 
potentially wipe out cancer 

In December, IBM announces a $100 
million research initiative to build a 
supercomputer 500 times more 
L powerful than current models. 



1999 



C^eronics, Inc. 




IM. 



On August 11, the last total solar eclipse of 
■ the millennium crosses the globe. Thousands 
of people from Canada to India experience 
daytime darkness during which the moon 
completely covers the sun. 



I 





_^_ The jawbones of two kangaroo-sized dinosaurs 
"^f are discovered in Madagascar in October. Dated 
to the early Triassic period, 230 million years 
ago, the bones could be the oldest dinosaur 
fossils ever found. 



Parents, with help from their doctor, select 
- the gender of their baby using a technique 
called MicroSort, which separates X-bearing 
(female-determining) and Y-bearing 
(male-determining) sperm. The success 
rate is about 92 percent for females and 
69 percent for males. 





A new board game. 

Infection, hits stores in July. 

Fun and educational, players race around the board 

catching diseases, described in detail, and trying to 

be cured. 

In October, Sea Launch Company, a multi-national 
" consortium, launches the first commercial satellite 
into space from a floating platform in the Pacific 
Ocean. Boeing is a major partner in the venture, 
along with companies in Russia, Ukraine and Norway 



In October, 
biologists isolate 
one of the 
enzymes that 
sets Alzheimer's 
disease in motion. 
This scientific 
discovery will 
lead to new 
treatments and, 
possibly, a cure. 
Over 4 million 
Americans, 
including former 
President Ronald 
Reagan, are living 
with the disease. 




Flash 



In June, scientists announce tlie 
creation of two new elements. The 
nucleus of new, super-heavy element 
118 decays into element 116 within 
a millisecond. 

Scientists studying Albert Einstein's 
preserved brain report it has unique 
characteristics. The region governing 
mathematical ability and spatial 
reasoning is significantly larger 
than normal. 




.' 



i Researchers report they have successfully 
-^^- altered the learning and memory behavior of 
mice by inserting a gene into their brains. 
This genetic-engineering breakthrough may be 
helpful in treating human learning disorders 
and Alzheimer's disease. 



To mark the 30th anniversary of the first moon 
■ landing, astronaut Neil Armstrong's lunar 
footprint is featured on a 1999 postage stamp. 



i i ^ 







il -f^' 



The fashion accessory of 1999 goes by many 
names -power beads, mood beads and prayer 
beads. Many sellers claim the beads boost 
tranquility, energy, creativity and intelligence. 



Airlines begin installing elaborate in-flight 
entertainment systems that allow passengers 
to watch movies, play computer games, listen to 
music, read headlines or browse the Internet. 






Cosmetic companies increasingly use 
" entertainment celebrities instead of models for 
their advertisements. Sarah Michelle Cellar, 
Jennifer Love Hewitt, Jennifer Lopez and Shania 
Twain are among the celebs who appear in ads. 



With the huge 
increase in cell 
phones, many 
cities enact laws 
restricting their 
use while driving. 
Restaurants and 
theaters are also 
requiring patrons 
to turn phones 
off as a courtesy 
to others. 



CELL PHONES 



PAflK 





A continuation of the 
cargo pants trend, 
messenger bags with 
pockets galore hang 
at the hips of teens 
everywhere. 



In August, a Levi Strauss & Co. megastore opens 
in San Francisco. The store features a hot tub 
where shoppers can soak in their jeans for the 
perfect fit and a computer-scanning system to 
help customers get the right size. 



Flash 



A Apple Computer introduces its new IBook laptop 
"^^" in September. The super-shm, neon-colored 
units follow the highly successful launch of the 
translucent iMac desktop. 



In December, Honda introduces Insight, 
a car that combines a conventional 
gasoline engine with a small electric 
motor, decreases ozone and carbon 
dioxide emissions and gets 80 mpg. 

Several companies offer "digital wallets" 
for teens who want to shop online 
but don't have credit cards. Parents 
deposit money Into an online account; 
then teens can spend the money at 
designated Web sites. 



1999 




A new line of scented candles called Aromapharmacy 
- comes in amber glass containers and looks like 
prescription drug bottles with creative names such 
as Ritalert, Cramprin and Valiumello. 




Shawls and wraps 
show up everywhere 
in the fashion 
world. Hollywood 
celebrities like 
Salma Hayek sport 
the fashion trend 
in all colors 
and fabrics. 



A 



Wireless Web access becomes a reality in 
September when Sprint PCS announces the 
first nationwide wireless data service. Shortly 
thereafter, several other providers debut similar 
service for hand-held Web phones. 





'_i_ Inline skaters can now power themselves along 
y with the new Roller Cycle Personal Power 
Accelerator featuring a 1.5-hp-driven wheel. An 
optional spiked rubber tire for traction makes it 
also possible to use while cross-country skiing. 



A Magellan, a satellite navigation system for 
-^^ motorists, offers complete U.S. mapping data, 
voice and visual instructions in seven languages, 
turn-by-turn directions and a library of points 
of interest. 




A Gap TV 

advertisement 

for vests starts a trend across " 

America that has teenagers wearing 

the fashionable sleeveless jackets. 



Several rappers start their own clothing lines 
making hip-hop wear big business. Popular 
artist labels include FUBU, Roc-A-Wear, Phat 
Farm, Wu Wear, Sean John and X-Large. 



Stretchy nylon 
jewelry that looks 
like skin tattoos 
is a big hit in 1999. 
The nylon bands 
are worn around 
necks, wrists, 
arms and ankles, 
and come in 
several colors. 



Flash 



Teenagers need an average of nine 
hours and 15 minutes of sleep a niglit, 
according to research at Brown 
University's Bradley Hospital. The study 
also shows a direct correlation between 
school grades and duration of sleep. 

An influx of dot-com companies 
advertise on television. Ads during the 
Super Bowl sell for an average of $2.2 
1 million per 30-second commercial. 



2000 




A growing number of U.S. school cafeterias offer 
• pruneburgers, a healthy low-fat combination 
of hamburger and prune puree. Other prune 
items in the works include hot dogs, pizza sauce, 
barbecue sauce and gingerbread cookies. 



y of Sega's highly anticipated Dreamcast system in 
the first 24 hours after its launch in September. 



ABC's summer fill-in quiz show "Who Wants 
to Be a Millionaire," with host Regis Philbin, 
returns in November and is a huge hit with 
viewers. By January 2000, several major networks 
launch quiz shows of their own. 




The Sixth Sense with Bruce Willis and Haley 
■ Joel Osment is the No. 1 box office hit for five 
consecutive weekends in the summer. 



After 19 
nominations, 
Susan Lucci finally 
wins an Emmy 
Award for best 
actress in a 
daytime drama 
series for her role 
as Erica Kane on 
the ABC soap opera 
"All My Children." 





Launched in January 1999, MTVs "The Tom Green 
Show" becomes one of the season's most popular 
shows. The Canadian host's bizarre man-on-the- 
street pranks are the show's main attraction. 



A The Blair Witch Project, the year's surprise movie 
-^p- hit, is the documentary-style footage of three 
students lost in the Maryland woods and 
threatened by the presumed Blair Witch. The film 
costs $100,000 to make and grosses $140 million. 



Flash 

r 

Tom Hanks and Tim Allen return as the 
voices of Woody and Buzz Lightyear 
in the animated feature Toy Story 2. 
The sequel breaks box-office records 
during its Thanksgiving release and 
wins a Golden Globe award. 

In a botched stunt, WWF wrestler Owen 
Hart falls from the rafters at Kemper 
Arena and dies in front of 16,300 fans. 




A Jennifer Love Hewitt leaves "Party of Five" to star in 
-4p" her own Fox television drama, "Time of Your Life." 
The show focuses on Hewitt's character trying 
to make it in New York while searching for her 
biological father. 





In June, Mike Myers' sequel Austin Powers: The 
Spy Who Shagged Me proves to be a bigger hit 
than the 1997 original. Dr. Evil's alter ego Mini-Me 
is extremely popular even though he has no lines. 




The new arcade game Guitar Freaks features 
■ two guitar controllers and a screen to help 
players follow along to popular songs. 







Set in 1980, the critically acclaimed NBC 
show "Freaks and Geeks" follows two groups 
of teens trying to make their way through 
high school. 

The long-awaited piequel Star Wars: Episode 1 The 
Phantom Menace hits theaters in May 1999, taking 
in a record-breaking $28.5 million on its opening 
day and going on to gross more than $420 million. 




Medusa, the 
world's first 
floorless roller 
coaster, opens 
in August at Six 
Flags Great 
Adventure in 
New Jersey. 
The 4,000-foot, 
toe-dangling 
ride has enough 
drops, loops, 
rolls and 
corkscrews 
to thrill 
every rider. 



Flash 



Sl\ Flags Great Adventure 



Micliael J. Fox announces in January 
2000 he will leave the popular ABC 
sitcom "Spin City" at the end of the 
season to promote awareness of 
Parkinson's disease in hopes of 
finding a cure. 

After 10 seasons, Fox cancels the 
hit show "Beverly Hills, 90210." The 
show followed characters through 
high school, college and careers. 



A In September, the New Roc City entertainment 
-0^ center opens in New York. The complex includes 
an amusement park ride on the roof, two skating 
rinks, 19 movie screens, restaurants, an arcade, a 
health club, a supermarket and a hotel. 



2 





The Talented Mr Ripley, starring Matt Damon, 
Gwyneth Paltrow, Jude Law and Gate Blanchett, 
opens in December and earns popular and 
critical praise. 




J\ 






U.S. sales of music by Latin artists shoot up 
48 percent in tiie first quarter of 1999 ttianlis 
to artists such as Ricky Martin, Jennifer Lopez, 
Enrique Iglesias and Marc Anthony 




Superstar Mariah Carey releases Rainbow in 
November and begins a world tour in February 
2000. Carey is named Billboard Music Awards Artist 
of the Decade and is awarded the distinguished 
American Music Award of Achievement. 



Released in June, Santana's Supernatural shoots 
- up [t\e Billboard album chart, sells over 6 million 
copies, and earns 10 Grammy nominations. 




Britney Spears' 
album ...Baby 
One More Time is 
the second-best- 
selling album 
of 1999, earnini 
Spears the 
Billboard Music 
Awards Female 
and New Artist of 
the Year Awards. 




Saturday Night Live: The 
Musical Performances 
Volumes 1 ind 2 me 
released in September. 
The CDs feature 30 of the 
600 musical acts that have 
appeared on SNL over the 
, past 25 years. 




Limp Bizkit leads the way in the resurgence of 
■ rock music, along with Kid Rock and Korn. In 
September, MTV showcases the trend by airing 
"1999: Return of the Rock," which examines the 
history and future of rock music. 



Flash 



Sheryl Crow, Eric Clapton and the 
Dixie Chicks are a few musicians 
who rock Central Park In a first-ever 
trimulcast concert seen and heard 
on the radio, television and Internet. 

More than 1 million viewers tune 
in each weekday to vote on their 
favorite videos on MTV's "Total 
Request Live" with host Carson Daly 
and popular musical guests. 




A Computer games feature big music stars on 
-^1^- their soundtracks. Sheryl Crow contributes her 
talent to the Tomorrow Never Dies soundtrack, 
Metallica to Hot Wheels Turbo Racing and 
Naughty by Nature to NBA Live 2000. 



Backstreet Boys' Millennium wins the Billboard 
■ Music Awards Album of the Year and becomes 
the best-selling album of the year with over 10 
million copies sold. 




Lou Bega's 
rhythmic "Mambo 
No. 5" hits the 
Top 40 in August 
after selling 2 
million copies 
overseas and 
topping the chart 
in 15 countries. 



_^_ "NetAid," a concert dedicated to relieve hunger 
"^ and poverty, airs live in October on MTV, VHl, 
the BBC, as well as radio stations in 120 
nations, making it the widest-heard musical 
performance in history. 




In a strange twist. Garth Brooks releases the album 
■ The Life of Chris Gaines in which he pretends to 
be a fictional rock star. Gaines will be the main 
character in a movie called The Lamb, currently 
in development. 





Shania TWain becomes 
the first woman since 
1986 to vrin the Country 
Music Association's 
Entertainer of the Year 
Award at the 33rd annual 
awards show. 



MP3, technology 

that compresses sound into a very small 
file, becomes a popular alternative to 
the CD. MPS files are downloaded from 
the Internet onto computers or portable 
player units, making it possible to take 
a personal music selection anywhere. 

VHl's "Concert of the Century" spotlights the 
importance of music education in schools. The 
all-star show includes Lenny Kravitz, Sheryl Crow, Eric 
Clapton and B.B. King, as well as high-profile actors. 



Flash 



Fiona Apple releases her long-awaited second 
" album to rave reviews in November and begins 
a tour in February 2000. The album features a 
90-word title, which is commonly shortened to 
When the Pawn. 



After a successful New Year's Eve 
reunion performance, the Judds 
begin their first tour in almost 10 
years in February 2000. Since 
they disbanded in 1991, Naomi has 
recovered from Hepatitis C. 

Best New Artist Grammy nominee 
Christina Aguilera gives an exciting 
performance during the Super Bowl 
XXXIV halftime show. 



2000 




Ricky Martin takes the music industry by storm 
" after his show-stopping performance at the 1999 
Grammy Awards show. Martin's first chart-topping 
single, "Livin' la Vida Loca," helps him win the 
Billboard Music Award for Male Artist of the Year. 





v> 





^^ Lance Armstrong wins the 1999 Tour de France 
^f in July. Armstrong, wlio survived a tliree-year 
battle witti testicular cancer, becomes the 
second American to win the event. 



David Cone of the New Yorli Yankees pitches 
a perfect game against the Montreal Expos in 
July. Cone's feat is the 14th perfect game in 
modern baseball history. 




^ champion ' 
Payne Stewart is 
killed in a bizarre 
airplane accident 
in October. After 
the airplane's 
takeoff from 
Florida, an 
apparent loss of 
cabin pressure 
incapacitates 
everyone aboard. 
The aircraft flies 
on autopilot for 
four hours until it 
runs out of fuel 
and crashes in 
South Dakota. 





The St. Louis Rams stop the Tennessee Titans 
" at the 1-yard line on a final play to save their 
23-16 Super Bowl XXXIV victory. 



Rust>'Jarrett/Allsport 




Flash 



Both Detroit Lions running back 
Barry Sanders and German tennis 
star Steffi Graf announce their 
retirement in 1999. 

On February 7, 2000, Tiger Woods 
wins his sixth consecutive PGA Tour 
event, tying Ben Hogan's 1948 
winning record. 



The Houston Comets earn their third straight 
■ WNBA championship in September, beating 
the New York Liberty 59-47 to win in three 
straight games. 



^ The Dallas Stars beat the Buffalo Sabres 2-1 
^r in triple overtime to win the 1999 Stanley Cup 
championship, four games to two. 





In September, 
tennis phenom 
Serena Williams, 
17, overpowers 
Martina Hingis 
towin the 1999 
U.S. Open title. 





Dale Jarrett wins the 1999 NASCAR Winston Cup 
championship after a four-victory season. 




In the January 
2000 Sugar Bowl, 
No. 1 Florida 
State beats No. 2 
Virginia Tech 
46-29 to capture 
the National 
Championship. 



Andre Agassi wins the French Open in June 
and becomes the fifth man ever to complete a 
career Grand Slam. Agassi goes on to win the 
U.S. Open in September. 



A In July, the U.S. women's soccer team wins the 

-^j^- 1999 World Cup by beating China 5-4 in penalty 

kicks following a 0-0 tie. More than 90,000 fans 

attend at the Rose Bowl and another 40 million 

watch on television. 



TVavis Pastrana, 15, wins the gold medal in the X 
Games' inaugural Moto X freestyle motocross event. 
The fifth year of this ESPN-sponsored competition 
is held in San Francisco in June and July. 





X In June, 
'*^ the San 
Antonio Spurs win 
their first NBA 
championship by 
defeating the New 
York Knicks four 
games to one. 



The New York Yankees win the 1 999 World 
Series in a four-game sweep against the 
Atlanta Braves. 




Flash 



A The U.S. team beats the European team to win 
"^1^" golf's Ryder Cup at Brookline, Massachusetts, in 
September. The American's stirring comeback 
is marred by unruly galleries and a premature 
victory celebration. 



In July, many major league baseball 
umpires announce their resignation as 
a labor protest. The strategy backfires 
when owners accept the resignations 
and in September, 22 umpires lose 
their jobs. 

In January 2000, Michael Jordan returns 
to pro basketball as part owner and 
President for Basketball Operations of 
the NBA's Washington Wizards. 



2000 




Twenty-year professional hockey veteran Wayne 
■ Gretzky announces his retirement in April 1999 
after setting or tying 61 records. Two months 
later, "The Great One" is inducted into the 
Hockey Hall of Fame. 





Flash 




A Fearing the collapse of the world's banks, utilities 
~^^ and transportation systems, thousands of people 
stock up on food, water, money, ammunition and 
generators. After midnight, it soon becomes 
apparent that the preparations were unnecessary 



The public and private sectors spend 
hundreds of millions of dollars to ward 
off the Y2K bug. The world lets out a 
sigh of relief after midnight strikes and 
no major computer malfunctions occur. 

The FBI warns of possible terrorist acts 
on New Year's Eve and stays on national 
alert throughout the celebration. After 
the arrest of one man with bomb-making 
materials, Seattle decides to cancel its 
Space Needle celebration. 



1999 





A surprising number of people, appalled by the 
exorbitant costs of travel and events, decide to stay 
home on New Year's Eve. Many companies and 
performers drastically slash prices as a last-minute lure. 



PilllleillnUS\Si2D<10Jci5tclis.liic. 990381 (1742) 




OB Production/Slock Market 





R 






PIfhinking he has 




pioneered a westward 


1, — '''l^^k 


route to the spice-rich 


i^^M*""^?^^^ 


East Indies, Christopher 


[L|JS^i// '^H 


Columbus lands in the 


^J M 


Bahamas. At the time of 


first European contact, 


^WmM^ 'M 


about 90 million Native 


mSSs^ r.jsM 


Americans live in North 


W/K^f-'-.'s^^^ 


and South America. 



^ 



Stagecoaches offer public passenger service, 
and covering 15 miles a day is considered a 
good speed. The coaches travel in stages, 
changing horses at each stop. As a result, the 
stagecoach line is born. 



Granger Collection 



^.Jit^iii^ 



e' . 



Spanish explorer Hernando Cortes 
introduces horses from Spain into the New 
World, changing transportation and culture 
for Native Americans. Cortes carries out a 
harsh conquest of Montezuma and the Aztecs. 



-0^ 



Pilgrimages to religious sites are seen as 
MB acts of faith. Roads and towns develop along 
the pilgrim routes, expanding trade and 
communication in Europe. Beginning in 
1096, Crusades to the distant Holy Land 
expose Europeans to Arab culture. 





^^UilErlESDn ^^Clilnese invent ^^ MarcnPoln ^^ Mercalor creales 

reaGlies NgpIIi i msflnetlc cnnipass. i travels lo China. l His wnrtd r' 



^^ 



First Cnnestaga 
wagans are bnllt. 



^P Vulcanized ruliher ^p Transcnatlnenlal 

islnvenled. i railroad spans U.I 



^ ^ 



Gondolas first 
appear in Vealce. 



London Bridge 
isbulit. 



explorers start 
slave trade. 



^^ 



Mayllower lands 
at Piymooth Rock. 



^ ^ 



Lewis and Clarii 
explore American West. 



^^ 



Practicai 
internai'Canihosllon 
engine appears. 



^m 



Puiilic rides 
first escaiator. 



Pirates terrorize 
the seas between 
1690 and 1730. One of the 
most notorious pirates is 
Edward Teach, known as 
"Blackbeard." The fictional 
Captain Hook first appears 
in the 1904 play "Peter 
Pan" which inspires 
books, musicals and films 
throughout the century. 






A Birchbark canoes provide transportation for 
-tM^ many Native Americans. The canoes are made 
with a light wood frame covered with pieces 
of bark sewn together and made watertight 
with melted pitch. 



The first practical wheelchairs provide new 
mobility for those unable to walk. Early 
models of wheelchairs have three wheels 
and hand cranlcs to propel the chair forward. 



1 0± 



During the Revolutionary War, a submarine is 
used in battle for the first time. Built by American 
David Bushnell, the one-person vessel is powered by a 
hand-cranked propeller. TVentieth-century submarines 
are complex, nuclear-powered craft used for defense and 
scientific purposes. 



France's 
Montgolfier 
brothers launch the 
first hot-air balloon. 
Filled with smoke, 
the silk balloon rises 
to 6,000 feet. Later 
that year, the first 
passengers go 
aloft — a rooster, a 
duck and a sheep. 





dOk T^svel by rail revolutionizes land transportation, 
^T' British engineer Richard Trevithick invents the 

first steam locomotive in 1804, but it is 1825 

before railroads haul passengers. 



Henry Ford's moving 
assembly line makes cars 
affordable to the masses. 
Ford produces the first 
Model T in 1908. In 1964, 
the sporty Ford Mustang 
rolls out at $2,368 and 
sets an all-time record 
for first-year sales of a 
new model. 



American Stock/Archive Photos 



First drlve-iD gas 
stslion ops. 



and SolDurnep 
explore Mars. 




IQ^t 



CMaod, Ohio, 
. plooeeFS 



On her maiden 
voyage, the great 
steam passenger ship 
Titanic, thought to be 
unsinkable, goes down 
after hitting an iceberg in 
the North Atlantic. Of the 
more than 2,200 persons 
aboard the ship, about 
1,500 perish. 



Circles glolie nonstop. 



Man walks on 
the moon. 
Apollo 11 astronauts 
Neil Armstrong and 
Buzz Aldrin plant the 
;:;^ American flag 238,000 
miles from Earth as an 
estimated 600 million 
people on Earth watch 
on television. 




-<^ 



Freeways change the nature and pace of 
travel in America. In 1956, President 
Eisenhower authorizes construction of the 
Interstate Highway System. By the 1990s, 
this nationwide network includes more than 
42,500 miles of highways. 




A First built in 1903, the Harley-Davidson 
-f&- becomes America's best-known motorcycle in 
the 1950s. Raw power and a distinctive rumble 
appeal to rebels of the 1950s and 1960s and 
to business executives of the 1990s. 




Orbital construction of the International 
Space Station (ISS) begins in 1998 when 
space shuttle Endeavor crew members 
connect the station's first two sections. 
ISS is to become the largest cooperative 
space mission in history. 




Literacy is reserved for the clergy and a few 
students. Monks and scribes laboriously 
copy books by hand using goose-quill pens. 
Books are such rare treasures that in some 
libraries they are chained to the shelf. 



Johann 
Gutenberg 
invents a way to mass- 
produce the written 
word. He devises the 
first Western movable- 
type system and a new 
kind of printing press. 
Gutenberg's inventions 
speed the spread of 
knowledge and literacy 



^% Moil EupopeiDi ^^ Ciilnese 
^^ are lllllerale. r invenlllfsl 
niDvalile type. 



^^ 



Eiirape etpands m 
ol Arabic n 



PFlnted 
moslc appears. 



Leonardo ilaVlDtl 
palnis MmUs!. 



Clockniaker 
designs llrsi 
nilnule head. 



Declaratloo 



creates II.S. 



Japanese woman 
writes ttteHrstonvei. 



Some societies 
use smoke 
slgoais. 



Chaucer pens 



^^ 



laad pencils mal 
writing easier 



British Navy 
originates signal 
iiag messages. 



Mozart composes 
spptony at 
age eight. 



^^ 



BralUe develops 
reading system 
for the blind. 



The first 
regularly 
printed newspaper is 
a four-page weekly 
publication, the Relation, 
printed in Germany. It is 
1702 before the first daily 
newspaper appears, The 
Daily Cowrant of London. 



Instant long-distance communication is possible. 
Samuel Morse invents the telegraph and a 
dot-dash code to carry messages over a wire. 
In 1851, Hiram Sibley founds Western Union 
Telegraph Company 





A One if by land, two if by sea. Lanterns signal 
-^(Ef the advance of British troops, and Paul 
Revere rides to warn American colonists 
of the attack. His famous ride also signals 
the beginning of the American Revolution. 



1 



Frenchman Nicephore Niepce creates the 
first permanent photograph. His partner, 
Louis Daguerre, carries Niepce 's work 
further by inventing a process of capturing 
images on metal plates. 




American Christopher 
Sholes invents the 
typewriter. To keep rapid 
typists from jamming the 
keys, Sholes designs the 
keyboard so that 
frequently combined 
letters are located far apart. 
This layout lasts into the 
computer age. 




Alexander 
Graham Bell 
patents the telephone. 
By the end of the 
millennium, missing 
a phone call is almost 
impossible as answering 
machines take instant 
messages. Cell phones, 
beepers and voice 
mail expand 
immunication options. 



■|»- 



Guglielmo Marconi invents the radio, 
providing a way for sound to travel long 
distances without the use of wires. During 
the 1920s and 1930s, radio is the primary 
source of news and family entertainment 
for most Americans. 



-^y- 



Austria introduces the first postcards. For 
only pennies, postcards keep people in touch 
before telephones are common. Calling cards, 
commercial valentines and other printed 
personal greetings are popular customs. 



Inventor 

Thomas Edison 
patents a practical electric 
light bulb. Electric lights 
have a profound effect 
on society, increasing 
opportunities for reading, 
writing, socializing 
and working. 




€) Pony Express (A 
pgnnlos mail ^ ^^ 



carries mell. 



Viewers marvel 
at early 
silent movies. 



Mlciiey iVIoyse 
appears oo tilm. 



^IB> Belt Ubs invents 
^"^ first t 



^ffil King delivers ^ tffil VJetnam War 
^^ "I Have a Dream" j^ sparlis protests. 



^^ Berlin VVail talis. ^^ 



Edison invents 
plionngrspii. 



C ^ 



I.S. women 
winrlglittovote. 



Drive-in titealers 
attract crowds. 



Bossia 
iauncties 



^^ 



TV carries 
President Kennedyls 



MTV goes on air. 



^Bl 



BBTVtiecomes 
ovalialiie. 



pw Movie making 
'''p'^ experiences a 
"golden age" in the late 
1930s and early 1940s. In 1939, 
Gone With the Wind and 
The Wizard of Oz premiere. 
Citizen Kane follows in 1941, 
andOKaitocflin 1942. Studio 
giants are MGM, Paramount, 
RKO and Warner Brothers. 



Personal 
computers 
become available to 
the mass market, thus 
paving the way for 
desktop publishing. 
By 1990, laptop notebook 
computers allow people 
to compute from 
almost anywhere. 





3 Corbis . 

Elvis Presley's unique blend of ' 
■ blues, country, rock and gospel draws c 
fans and makes him "the King" of rock and roll. 
In 1956, his debut album becomes the first in 
history to sell a million copies. 



i Television is invented in 1926, and regular 
-fp^ network TV broadcasts begin after World War 
II. One of TVs most popular shows is CBS's 
"I Love Lucy," premiering in 1951. Television 
transforms almost every aspect of life in the 
twentieth century. 



200 




Milhons of people worldwide cruise the 
Information Highway via the Internet, and 
instantaneous e-mail communication 
becomes common. As the millennium 
ends, computer, TV, video and telephone 
technologies begin to converge. 



^1 





/ A 








^m^ 

^^K e 


L^'lffr 1] 








M ^ 


1 ■ 


f 




Ji 1 f 


•■ 


V 




t\m \ 


1 


5 




ill// 


1 



11^' 4 




return from 
the Middle East with 
new ideas, including 
that of the glass mirror. 
In 1278, the glass mirror 
is produced in Venice, 
Italy, and Europeans 
see themselves clearly 
for the first time. 



.^flSfc Queen Elizabeth is the fashion trendsetter, 
Y^ popularizing the wide skirt, jeweled wig, high 
bald forehead, and decorative ruff around the 
neck. She is rumored to have 3,000 dresses. 



Medieval knights wear a short wool tunic 
and a coat of chain mail. Gauntlets (heavy 
leather gloves) and sword complete the 
attire, which is so costly only wealthy men 
can afford to be knights. 



Medieval men's shoes have long, 

pointed toes. Individuals of higher 

social status are allowed to have longer 

points on their shoes, some as long as 18 inches. 

Moss stuffed into the toe maintains its shape. 






^^ Europeans wear ^^Splacles ^^ Toallilimli la Invenled. ^^ Hlgiihaelsare ^^ "Flappers" ^^W.W. II prompts 

• •- ■ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ shoe rallonlog. 



simple Ionics 
aod legglogs. 



orlgloale In Italy. 



popular lor men 
and womeo. 



wear DoPbed hair, 
short dresses. 



AIro hairdo GiO 
Is popolar. 



Buttona appear 
as decoralloo, 
nollasleners. 



Menandwnnien 
wear earrings. 



and perfonie 
I come into lashloo. 



^p 



CorsGis and 
hustles are 
essential altlre. 



Nyloo stochlogs 
tirsi appear 



Hair gets long, 
skirls get short. 



^p 



"Retro" 
fashions mimic 
earlier decades. 



Men and women 
wear elaborate 
powdered wigs made of 
human hair, horsehair and 
goat hair. Because the 
large wigs are heavy and 
hot, some people shave 
their heads and wear a 
cloth cap under the wig to 
absorb perspiration. 



With flowers in 
their hair and 
everywhere, hippies 
express their philosophy 
of world peace and love. 
Hippies favor bell-bottom 
jeans, granny dresses, 
bare feet, long hair, 
beads, headbands and 
bright colors. 




The Industrial Revolution brings mass-produced 
• textiles, standard clothing sizes and the first 
ready-to-wear garments. In 1851, Isaac Singer 
invents the home-use sewing machine. 



Indoor malls are popular with teens not only 
for shopping, but also for socializing. The 
first enclosed mall is built in 1956. In 1992, 
the Mall of America, the largest mall in the 
U.S., opens in Minnesota. 



Prinled in U.SA © 2000 Jostens, Inc. 990382 (2191) 



li