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Full text of "Scrimshaw : [yearbook]"

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University of Massachusetts 

Dartmouth 

2002 --^-- 



Digitized by the Internet Arcliive 

in 2012 witii funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://arGhive.org/details/scrimsliawyearboo2002sout 




2002 Scrimshaw 



University of Massachusetts Dartmouth 
\lorth Dartmouth, MA 



Volume 43 



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Scrimshaw Contents 



96. 
112. 



Administration 

.....Events 

Clubs 

Sports 

Profiles 

Graduate Portraits 

Graduation 

Advertisements 








■•**K 







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ministration 




■^^■^^. 



Jean F. MacCormack 




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cnanceiiorj 




Dear Class of 2002, 

Congratulations to each and every one of you for 
achieving this most important milestone — your 
graduation. Graduation is a very special occasion, and 
you get to celebrate your accomplishments to date and 
your aspirations for your future. I am confident that 
the preparation that you have received at UMass 
Dartmouth has given you the skills and knowledge to 
meet the great opportunities and challenges you will face 
in your future. We are proud to have been such an 
important partner in your educational success and look 
forward to hearing about your significant contributions 
to our modern world. 

That your contributions are needed in the twenty-first 
century goes without saying. Our world is one where 
rapid growth and chance shape the fabric of daily life. 
We are called upon to use our resourcefulness and our 

talents to adapt to its changing requirements. Global communications, advanced technology, interlinked 
economies and international politics make demands on all of us to be competent, and incredibly diverse. 
You must be prepared to shape it and to transform it for the better. 

I am confident that your education at UMass Dartmouth has prepared you not only to acquire intellectual 
skills but also to live a truly meaningful life characterized by honesty, integrity and compassion for 
others. I urge you to value and honor diversity and civility and to make a commitment to using your 
intellectual talents for the common good as well as for making a good living. Certainly, the events of 
September 11,2001 have made us all acutely aware of the threats that exist in the fabric of our democratic 
society. Conflict, warfare, prejudice and poverty can threaten the quality of our contemporary life. We 
have witnessed a tremendous rebirth of patriotism, and it will be up to you to ensure that patriotism's 
true meaning is lived out in the next generation. You have had the opportunity to witness heroism at 
ever)' level. One never knows when that extraordinary challenge will face you. You need to be ready to 
meet it. You can be a hero in the way you live your ordinary life. 

Many people have contributed to your success. Your family, friends, faculty and staff have supported 
you in many ways as you have moved toward graduation. Share your success with them and always be 
willing to express your appreciation to others. 

It has been a great privilege for us to share this educational journey with you. We hope that you have 
learned how to learn and how to apply your skills and knowledge in ways that will help you thrive in our 
changing world while at the same time helping to improve its quality. Your University welcomes you 
now as proud alumni and hopes you will always stay involved and committed to your alma mater. 



Most sincerely, 

Jean F. MacCormack 
Chancellor 



20 



"Engage, Embedded and Evolve" 



In September, 2001 the University of AAassachesetts President 
'William M. Bulger presented to Jean MacCormock a madallion; 
on act that officially dubed her Chancellor of the University of 
Massachusetts Dartmouth. Engraved on this medallion are the 
words "Engaged, embedded, evolve". In her speech she talked 
of a vision she has for our school where the true meaning of these 
words, words that are her duties, would be carried out. 

While Chancellor MocCormack has been on our campus since 
September of 1999, holding the position of interim chancellor, this 
ceremony held in the main auditorium marked her official welcome 
as leader of our campus, complete with the pomp, circumstance 
and tradition that accompanies official University ceremonies like 
these. 

Not only is the event of Chancellor MacCormack's installation 
notworthy, as this installation marks only the third in campus history, 
but it is groundbreaking. Chancellor Jean MacCormock is the 
first woman chancellor, and she is proud to have that honor. "I 
bring a different perspective, a woman's perspective," she said at 
her ceremony. "It's not better, but it's different." 

Students, faculty, staff and colleagues all filled the auditoriunh 
for the event, but it was the presence of Chancellor MacCormack's 
family that mode her most happy. 

Students of this university ore excited about new leadership, 
and look forward to seeing the vision she will work to carry out: 
even long after they have left this campus. UMass Darmouth will 
always be our alma mader and students count on strong leadership 
to always keep it the distinguished and honorable institution it 
was when we were here. On behalf of UMD's students, welcome 
Chancellor. 










William M. Buker^ 



[president] 




SBm- 






Dear Class of 2002, 

The tragic events of September 1 1 force us to confront many challenges, but also remind us 
all that knowledge is out best antidote for fear and uncertainty. As you go forward at this 
important time in world history, make the effort every day to learn more. 

The educators at this- University have played important roles in your development. Yet, in 
many ways you have educated yourselves. Education is not something that can be passively 
acquired. Education is an active process, a personal and individual process, and it is directed 
first and foremost, to a personal and individual product, the development of a peculiarly human 
trait, the intellect. 

Congratulations on completing this phase of your life-long education. Your presence has 
made the University better. Please stay in touch. 



Sincerely, 
William M. Bulger 
President 



22 




In Memorium 



Last summer, UMass Dartmouth's psychology department lost one of its finest faculty members. Dr. Scott Dickmon was a 
brilliant professor and o friend to his students, fie possessed a vast knowlege of all the subjects he taught and he passed that 
knolwege effectively and memorably to his students. \ 

We, the students of Dr Dickmon, remember his lectures to be be comprehensive and informative. Many young freshman, 
myself included, were swayed into the psychology major under the influence of Dr Dickmon's Psych 101 class. We then 
decided that we all suffered from rare psychotic disorders after taking his Abnormal Psych class. We later learned the 
methods behind Freud's madness in Dr. Dickmon's course in Personality Theory. And some of us went on to perform bizarre 
experiments on the freshman psychology students in the Honors Project course directed by Dr. Dickmon. 

Certainly we all felt regret when we learned that Dr Dickmon hod passed away, but those of us who took his classes can 
of least be thankful for the wealth of knowlege that he shared with us. Our memories of him ore fond and we will carry 
what we learned from Dr Dickmon beyond college and into our careers. Thank you. Dr. Dickmon. ' 



Kim Trovers, Psychology major 
Class of 2002 





Robert W. Gree 

[Vice Chancellor, Library Service 
Information Resources and Technoloc 



ji Susan T. Costa 
[Acting Vice Chancellor, Student Affairs] 



To the Class of 2002, we have enjoyed serving you during your career at UMass Dartmouth. It can be 
said with certainty that you have graduated from this institution a different person than who you were 
when you entered. We are appreciative of you as a member of our community and the impact of your 
presence; for not only are you changed, but we are changed as a result of what we have learned from you. 

We trust that you have learned from us as we have advised, counseled, cajoled and challenged you, but 
learning goes both ways. We have also been challenged by you. Your expectations of us have helped us 
strive to be better professionals. With the passing of every class, we are wiser, more knowledgeable, and 
better prepared for the next class. We take that responsibility seriously and we thank you for all you have 
given us. 

The administration of UMass Dartmouth does its best to deliver quality service to its students but also 
to foster an environment which allows and encourages students to take risks through active learning and 
opportunities for growth. 

While the focus of your formal education was the classroom, we are confident that your experience and 
learning was enhanced by the variety of educationally purposeful activities that were provided. 

As members of our community, we required you to take responsibility and to be accountable for your 
actions. We asked you to practice civility and to appreciate others. We urged you to tiy your hand at 
leadership and we encouraged you to stand up for what you believe. Take those lessons and skills with 
you and continue to practice them in your personal and professional lives. 

We hope you know that we care about students and that students matter. We were always concerned 
about your well being and committed to your success. Your graduation is testimony to that success. As 
you graduate, we congratulate you and ask that you stay connected and continue to feel a part of the 
UMass Dartmouth family. 

Sincerely, 
Susan T. Costa 



Vice Chancellors 



24 



UM&SSj 




[ honias J. Cui'r\ 

[Provost, Vice Chancellor Academic Affairs] 




Donald L, Zckan 

[Vice Chiancellor, Administrative 
and Fiscal Services] 





Donald H. Ramsbottom 

[Vice Chancellor, University Relations] 



Uiana hlackncy 
(Vice Chnacellor, Student Affairs] 



25 





John C. Laughton 
[College of Visual and Performing Arts] 



Michael Steinman 
[College of Arts & Sciences] 




Farhad Azadivar 
[College of Engineering] 



Deans 



26 




Donald D. McNeil 
[Chariton College of Business] 




Elizabeth Pennington 

[College of Nursingl 



27 



Missine Elements 




Retirine Professors at UMD 



"A critical part of your experience at UMass Dartmouth was your time with the faculty. As teachers, 
mentors, and guides, they truly define this university. Everywhere I go, I hear from students and 
alumni, expressions of their tremendous regard for this faculty — who are always willing to go to the 
greatest lengths to ensure student success. They care passionately about students, and advancing and 
transmitting knowledge in their discipHnes. They believe their work makes a difference in producing 
a new generation of continuous learners. They are role models for you about what it means to truly 
care about producing quality research and scholarship, about creating the conditions that enhance 
student learning and teaching others, and about loving what you do. 

Further recognition is due today to a special group of faculty who have devoted much of their 
professional lives to this University. Among them, they have given an incredible 1,136 years of service 
to this institution. As you graduate today, 43 of your professors are retiring or will retire during this 
next year. We offer them a special word of thanks. We arevery much in your debt for your years of 
remarkable service and academic achievement. Please know you will always have a home here. We 
consider you a permanent part of the UMD family." 

Jean MacCormack, Chancellor 
Commencement Address, June 2, 2002 







28 




Arts & Sciences 

Sociology/Anthropology 

Janet Hilowitz 
Donna Huse 
Roberta Aaronson 

Political Science 

Robert Piper 
Jean Doyle 

English 
Jim Nee 
Roger Sorkin 
Raymond Dumont 
Tish Dace 

Chemistry 
Russell Bessette 
Joseph Smith 

Biology 

Ronald Campbell 
Robert Edgar 
Richard Iboro 
James Sears 



Foreign Literature/Languages 
Robert Ouellette 

History 

Joseph Scionti 
John Werly 
Frederick Gifun 

Charlton College of Business 

Accounting 
Helen LoFrancois 
Beryl Barkman 

Economics 

John Ohiy 



Management 

Richard Legault 

Marketing 
Roger Deveou 
Robert Witherell 



Computer/Information Sciences 

Edmund Staples 

Textile Science 
Alton R. Wilson 

College of Visual & Performing Arts 

Art Education 
Dante Vena 

Design 

Barbara Goldberg 

Carolyn Mills 

College of Nursing 



Institutional Nursing 

Lorraine Fisher 

Community Nursing 

Kotherine Meyer 



Philosophy 

Richard Hogan 

Psychology 

John Caruso 
Lynn Ruggeri 

Education 

Larry Singleton 
Armand Desmorois 
Janet Freedmon 



College of Engineering 

Electircal/Computer Engineering 
Roman Rutmon 

Physics 
Paula Ukleja 
Bob Bento 

Mechanical Engineering 

Joseph Dupre 



29 




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Ofne of the best parts of returning to 
UMD in the fall is Welcome Back 
Week; a week packed with activities, trips, 
programs and free food. 

The Campus Activities Board sponsored 
"Who Wants To Be a Millionaire?", a viewing 
of "The Matrix" in the campus center, x-rated 
hypnotist Jim Spinnato and a Foam Dance 
party. "Slipping, sliding and dancing around 
in the foam with friends was such a great way 
to begin the vear!" commented Courtney 
Gillett and Melissa Collier. Also, they 
provided transportation to the Gravity 
Games and Hampton Beach. 

There were scheduled sporting events for 
almost every night. The men's soccer team 
played Mt. Ida, women's tennis were up 
against Eastern Nazarene, women's soccer 
played Roger Williams and the football team 
battled Springfield on Saturday afternoon. 

One of the most popular events was the 
first fall 2001 Sunset Senior Class party, where 
the Seniors were able to get together and have 
an awesome time conversing with those they 
had not seen all summer, and prepare for their 
final year here at UMD. 




Studenfs walk foward campus for the first day of classes. 



32 



I 




elcome Home 



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33 






'Unity. Resolve. Freedom. These are the hallmarks of the American spirit." 
~~ '^: - President Georee W. Bush 



- President George W. Bush 



n September 11, many of us got our cups of coffee, fought over parking spaces and crowded into our early 
morning classes without even noticing how beautiful a day it was. We listened half-heartedly to our professors 
and jotted down scattered notes, completely oblivious to what was going on in the world around us. When we wandered 
through the halls after our 9:30 classes, there was something eerie about the air. People were talking as usual, but 
something was different. The sound of televisions could be heard from most every classroom - a strange thing for a 
Tuesday morning. On the screen, it didn't seem real - the images of two passenger planes flying directly into the World 
Trade Towers, dust and debris, people running for their lives. Could it be real? Who could have done such a thing? What 
about those people? Questions flooded our minds. No sooner than \vq could think, a professor scurried door to door 
frantically, classes had been cancelled ... we were at war. 

I started to cry, sitting in the cold black chair of my literature class, watching the repeated image of those planes. I was 
in shock, I couldn't believe that something like this could have happened in our country. The once steady foundation of 
security I stood upon was now shaken, the fearlessness of youth began to slip through my fingers. It took an hour and 
a half to get around Ring Road, but I finally began the ride home. Looking around, everything seemed different. I 
noticed what a beautiful day it was and smiled through my tears. 

Our hearts go out to all of those directly affected by the attacks at the World Trade Towers and the Pentagon, yet all 
of us have been affected. Most students at UMD are of a generation of complete security, and have seen nothing like 
September 1 1 before. No matter what happens as a result of these tragedies, this day will be with us always as a defining 
moment in our lives. So, this year, more than any other, the focus is on unity and togetherness. As President Bush 
declared, "Americans have resolve", and we will push on, but we will do it as one nation indivisible, under God. 

by Jennifer R. Dutra 



f^ Star 1 




y ii ii i .ii 





'resent at the ribbon cutting were Chancellor Jean MocCormack (left), President of the UMoss system William Bulger Icenterl and 
}ean of the College of Visual and Performing Arts John Loughton (for right). 




i ll 







This plaque adorned the original Star Store, Opened In 
1898 as a dry goods store, it grew into a successful 
department store and was a symbol of elegance for the 
city. For decades it stood as the anchor of the downtown 
New Bedford business district. 



On September 5, a crowd gathered around the Star Store building in downtown New Bedford to witness the opening of 
the new visual arts campus. The building itself is a historic landmark, which has been closed since 19S4.it now houses 
studios for painting, ceramics and sculpture, as well as two art galleries and a mini-campus belonging to Bristol Communit}' 
College. Students will enjoy private studio-style cubicles, state-of-the-art technology, more space than ever offered before and 
\Aill be in the middle of New Bedford's cultural district. 

At the Grand Opening of the Star Store, Chancellor Jean MacCormack said of the project, "Establishing the University's 
premiere art program in the heart of New Bedford's cultural district is absolutclv ideal for UMass Dartmouth, as well as for the 
cit\'...our faculty and students in this stunning facility will be woven into the city's tapestr\', brilliant threads interwoven with 
those of other cultural institutions, the public schools and the civic life of the community." 

The Star Store project undeniably marks one small step for the city of New Bedford, one giant step for the UMD community, 
but it is only one of the man)' in store for the university. Others include an Advanced Technology & Manufacturing Center in 
Fall River, a pair of 400-bed dormitories and a new Charlton College of Business facility on the UMD campus. With the 
expectation that student enrollment will more than double m tlie next 10 years, expansion is both necessary and eagerl}' awaited. 



37 





Number 5, sophomore Alberto Rodriguez, stands ready for the offense. UMD won the fHomecoming gome, beating Bridgewater State College 43-13. 

Autumn Air 

II atrick Fernsten and Angela Frietas were crowned king and queen at this year's Homecoming 
celebration. There could not be a more suitable couple to represent what UMD is all 
about. Angela, class of 2002's president all four years, member of Student Senate and an RA 
for three years, captures the spirit of leadership and beauty. "To be quite honest, I was surprised. 
I really just did it for the organization I was raising money for... The Make A Wish Foundation." 
This year, royalty was chosen based upon the charities they hoped to support by winning as well as 
other merits such as campus involvement. 

Patrick, known by most as "Puck", is also a symbol here at the University. A fun-loving, energetic, 
leader, Puck chose to sponser the Susan G. Coleman Breast Cancer Foundation. Said Frietas, "Fve 
known Puck since our Freshman Orientation - he's very active here at UMass... President of his 
fraternity... Always known as a fun person, always there to help". 

The parade kicked off the festivities, making its way around Ring Road, candy thrown out to 
by-standers. At 1 o'clock, the football game between UMD and Bridgewater State College began. 
The Corsairs beat Bridgewater 43 to 13, as crowds of alumni and students cheered them on. 
Homecoming is an important weekend for alumni - the tent set up for them outside of the football 
stadium saw many former Corsairs catching up and enjoying the beautiful autumn day. 



Homecoming 2001 



38 





The Residence Hall Congress IRHCI won first place in the hlomecoming parade float contest. 




Homecoming 2001 Royalty, Patrick Fernsten and Angela Fnetas. 



Howard Glasser 



^atHe^itHCR 

Before trendy coffeehouses were popular for their 
appreciation of live music, professor fHoward Glasser 
brought Celtic and folk music to UMD in a similar format. 
Starting bock in the 1970s, Glasser organized monthly 
meetings called ceilidhs that brought together a diverse 
group that enjoyed the sounds of a music deeply rooted 
in tradition; a magical mix of old and new from musicians 
who had a way with a fiddle or unique telling of a tale 
through song. These close-knit get-togethers led to an 
annual festival that brought musicians from all over the 
world to perform. Called Eisteddfod, a Welsh word 
for "the coming together and sitting down of bards 
and minstrels," the event displayed music of ages post. 
The annual Eisteddfod brought out everyone from 
students to janitors and administrators to be together 
and enjoy the sounds. Closeted musicians were known 
to shine, and the "open mic" atmosphere was perfect 
for those not musically inclined but who simply enjoyed 
listening. 

fHomecoming weekend this year sow a reunion of 
Eisteddfod musicians, as well as a special retrospective 
exhibit of Professor Glosser's work. 




Eisteddfod reunion musicians. 



39 



T 

I he Campus Activin' Board (CAB) brought 

_JL- something new to UMD this vear. While 
thev held many fun one-time events, the year long 
Comedo" Series provided students with something to 
look forward to on a regular basis. 

Student organizer of the events, junior Mark Sees, 
said, "CAB's mission is to put on events that students 
will enjov and to give campus life a little boost. 
Sometimes you look around and there's not much to 
do, we just tr\' to provide something to do that is 
inexpensive that the}' can have a good time at. The 
comed}' series is free to the students." Rather than 
having just one event, CAB made the smart decision 
to make it a series to encourage a good turnout and 
build a following. Said Sees, "We run the series every 
two weeks, to put some regularity into it, [so that] 
students think 'Thursday night' and know they can 
head over to the Campus Center for the show." 

"This vear we stuck with local comedians. The 
biggest guys are Craig Carmean and Dave Russo. 
Craig was voted 'Comedian of the Year' in the college 
market, and Dave is animated, hysterical and has a veiy 
distinct view of the world. They are two of the more 
popular acts that we booked," commented Sees. 

They trv to look at the student body and provide 
diversitv in their acts. "Two weeks ago, on national 
coming out day, we had gay, lesbian and transvestite 
comedians and the event was co-sponsored by the 
Pride Alliance. We try to keep up with student 
interests," said Seese. 

Originally slated for just the fall semester, the series 
was quite successful, with an additional series added 
for the spring. 




Tiny Glover was one of the many comedians that visited UMD during the fall semes 




h Out Loud 



Students taking time out to shore a few laughs. 



CAB COMEDY SERIES - 



40 




All Hallow's Eve 





Always a popular Halloween tradition 
is Twenty Cent Fiction's perfor- 
mance of The Rocky Horror Picture Show. 
The show, put on by UMD's alternative drama 
club is a cult classic, which drew many people 
to the auditorium in Group 6. Some were there 
to watch the show and enjoy the actors sing 
along with the movie, projected in the back- 
ground, while other members of the audience 
got on stage to take part. 

Students weren't just enthusiastic about 
Rocky Horror the night of October 31, but 
many students wore Halloween costumes 
around campus and into classes during the day. 





Once postponed by the tragic events of September 1 1 , producer 
and director Brent Scarpo was finally able to present his film 
"Journey to a Hate Free Millennium" to the UMD community on 
October 29. Through this award-winning documentary Mr. Scarpo 
spreads his message of peace to students all over the country, seeking 
solutions to the horrible hate crimes that have become frequent events 
in our daily lives. 

This moving film featured stories of intolerance and hate through 
the stories of Matthew Shepard, a gay college student who was 
violently murdered, James Byrd, Jr., an African American man who 
was dragged to death, and the tragedy of the Columbine High School 
shootings. Scarpo's aim was to bring about discussion and action 
from learning about these hate crimes. In his talk before and after 
the film, Scarpo pleaded not simply for tolerance, but inclusion; that 
we work to find answers and make hate crime something unseen in 
this new millennium. 

As students exited the event, Scarpo provided thimbles to each 
attendee. During his talk he used a thimble as metaphor, one he 
learned learned at a young age, as his mother's gift to him upon 
graduation was a simple silver thimble. She sent him off for a new 
life 3,000 miles away from home, having the comfort that if he filled 
his thimble with "love, care and self-respect" he would always be safe. 
Scarpo used the metaphor to explain the actions of others; those who 
commit heinous hate crimes have thimbles too, but theirs are empty. 



Journey to a Hate Free Millenium 



42 




Mystical a, r t S of Tibet 




Keeping traditions alive through the ritual performance of 
sacred music and dance, the monks of the Drepung Loseling 
Monastery travel the globe providing engaging entertainment, 
as well as educating students to the plight of the Tibetan people. 

On November 8, the Tibetan monks presented a show of 1 1 
acts, each displaying a different colorful and dramatic display 
of their heritage and culture. 

The performers are from a monastery established in Tibet in 
the early 1400s. The invasion of the Chinese Communists in 
the 1950s left the monastery in ruins and forced the monks to 
India, as has been the sad story of thousands of people in 
Chinese-occupied Tibet. To be able to develop and share their 
traditions serves as a victory to the Tibetan people, and is a 
fascinating experience for us here at UMD. 



43 



c 

^% tudent Senate carried on tradition by hosting 
W^_>^ the annual Senior Citizen's HoHday Party on 
December 1; this December marking the 31st year 
this event has been held. 

The Senate headed up the event, with help from 
Sigma Tau Gamma, Stop & Shop as well as the 
Gerontology department. 

With help from student sentators. Chancellor 
MacCormack and other volunteers, many turkey 
dinners were provided to the gathered crowd. Along 
with a good meal, the guests enjoyed festive music 
and dancing, provided by a group known as the Nu 
Sounds. 

The afternoon began with a few words from the 
chancellor, as well as special guests: State Senator Joan 
Menard, the Mayor of Fall River Ed Lambert, and Teva 
Smith, the president of the UMD Student Senate. 

With the Holidays just around the corner, it was a 
perfect wav to gear up for the season, as well as a 
chance for students to say "hello" to a part of the 
community that many at UMD seldom get a chance 
to spend time with. 




Chancellor MacCormack served up meals to the guests. 



Holid 




A troditlon at this event 



music was 



provided by the NuSounds, 



44 



.m. 






^•■>-:?C.- 









The Spirit of Africa 



I ^ ecember 13 saw j. culmination of a semesters work of African 

drumming and dance study. In the main auditoruim, members of 
Professor royal hartigan's African Drumming Class along with visiting 
professionals in the durmming and dance arts presented a mezmerizing show 
capturing the pure essence of Africa. Senior Mandy Fraser, a member of the 
drumming class, commented, "To be a part of it was a moving experience; I 
have never achieved that level of energy doing anything else. It's hard to put 
into words. Just beautiful." 



Two of the visiting performers demonstrote a traditional African dance. 




royal h( 



iCl' ' 'J' r ■ yj 



it center! accompanies both students and visiting or 



45 



mm 



Under Construction 




T 

I he incoming Freshman Class of 2002 will be largest ever for our campus. In anticipation 
^ of this, the University and the Building Authority are working togethe*" to build more 
Residence Hall space. Construction of Building #1 and Building #2 (they will be named at a 
later date) began in September with the targeted completion date schedule for this August. 

The new buildings will have air conditioning, a first for any of our Residence Halls. Also 
new will be the creation of Learning Communities for the Honors and Impulse programs. In 
addition, the Women's Resource Center and the International Student Affairs Program will be 
moving in as well. 

This new construction heralds the next phase of growth and construction for the campus. 
There are plans for a new building for the School of Business which will begin construction 
within the new future. 

With all of this construction on campus, life here was altered in many ways. We had to share 
the roads with construction equipment, work crews started work early in the morning, which 
replaced the need for an alarm clock and parking on campus was thrown in chaos. However, as 
we watched the steady progress, we knew that things were getting better. Only if they had 
been built 4 years earlier... 



46 





■«».. > 



^ffSI?3M 



•'i'K-^' 



Make Tbem I 




On Thursday, April 25th, busses carrying 500 UMass Dartmouth students left the campus to participate in the 
Save UMass rally outside the Statehouse in Boston. In all, roughly 1,000 students and faculty members 
represented UMass Dartmouth, making them the biggest group from any single university. Many students 
remained at the Statehouse after the rally to lobby their senators and representatives into supporting public higher 
education. 

Tom Juravich, director of the Labor Center at UMass Amherst and professional singer acted as emcee for the event. 
He greeted the crowd by shouting, "We're here to celebrate UMass and public higher education in Massachusetts." He 
called the legislature's cutes an "injustice." Juravich stated, "We're here to put them on notice that v^e're listening." 
Before introducing the first speaker he got the crowd excited by stating, "I don't know about you, but I'm feeling 
pretty angry right now." 

Juravich then introduced Bob Haynes, president of the AFL-CIO. Haynes began by asking, "How many of you are 
registered to vote?" After an uproar from the audience Haynes continued while pointing at the Statehouse, "Talk to 
the people in there." He called the budget "foolhardy" and said he legislature is "cutting the heart and soul out of our 
state." He wrapped up by telling students to "educate the politicians." 

UMass Dartmouth Student Trustee Rafael Leonor addressed the crowd after Haynes. He began by discussing the 
history oj rallies, and how they have been a positive force for public higher education. He said, "The state legislature 
and governor cut public higher education by $70 million this year, the largest cut of any state." Leonor then used his 
own story to illustrate how difficult coping with these cutes will be for students. In closing he created a new chant for 
the crowd: "Have the guts to stop the cuts!" 

UMD students Rachel Lapointe and Chrissy McNally stepped up to the podium at the same time. LaPointe stated 
the tuition at UMD has gone up $1,000 next year, and she brought up the 40 to 50 faculty members the school is losing 
this vear. 

Bringing all ol these issues to the lorch'onl m such a public torum was the perfect way to make our voices heard. 



48 



he Golden Key International Honour 
Society inducted 117 UMass Dartmouth 
students this year. Golden Key is an honor society 
with over 300 chapeters world-wide, which invites 
only the top 15% of undergraduate students to 
join. On March 24th hundreds of family and 
friends, faculty, administrators and staff filled the 
Main Audiorium to recognize the achievements 
of these specially selected students in a formal 
ceramony. 

The Society embraces diversity by recognizing 
students in all fields of study. Students from a 
wide varietv of UMD majors were honored, from 
English to Painting majors, with awards for 
academic, artistic, perfoming, research and service 
talents. 

This ceremony marked the third group of 
students to be inducted into the Golden Key 
International Honour Society at UMass 
Dartmouth. The chapter here was chartered m 
2000. 




A student being officially inducted. 



._a 



r 



mJ^ 



ev to Success 




• Faculty and administration were on hand to celebrate the achievements of the inductees 



50 




Vice Chancellor Diana Hackney congradubting an inductee. 



2002 Inductees 



Stacey Ann Agiiiar 
Pamela Jean Albert 
Keith Martyn Allen 
Stephanie Lynn Amaral 
Heather B. Anders 
Allison Jean Anuda 
Brian Anthony Atlardo 
Wendy Marie Baptista 
Nicole L. Beaudoin 
Kendrin Laura Brayton 
Christopher Alan Brown 
Nelson D^Melo Cabral 
DerelTA. Chace 
Emily C. Champagne 
Olga Chigevski 
Justin Moore Cole 
Allison M. Collins 
Judy Cooney 
Heather Ann E. Corbett 
Angela Costa 
Suzanne Marie Cunha 
Janelle A. Davenport 
Jennifer Mary Davis 
Jason E. Desautel 



Kevin Robert Dcsfi 
Megan DeSousa 
Kelley F. Doherty 
Sheila Kathleen Do^'-rM' 
Bridget Mary Donai.u.. 
Sean Oiuid nii;iiii_^ 
Erin 
Am\ 

Geoffrey Keith Faucher 
Eric Stephen Femandes 
Josette Femandes 
Kyle Forliii 
Maureen E. Gagnon 
Laura Galewood 
Caitlin E. Glennon 
Derek P. Gomes 
Paula Catherine Green c 
Richard Scott Guerin 
Heather Jean Gueitin 
Aynsley B. Harrington 
Veronica Mitina Haskins 
Marc Hebert 
Michael William Jaegle 
Kristin L. Kadlec 



Bryn Erin Brooks Kearns 
Julie L. Keene 
Juli Elizabeth Kibbc 
Jennifer J. King 
Michael W. Kohler 
Justin Paul Koster 
Jaime LeeAnn Kravetz 
loin L) im Lamoureaux 
Meghan Eli/ahclh Laiacv 
Joseph D. LaRiviere 
Erin Marie Lavoie 
Diana Doris ' 
Jennii'ei Lyii Lc^iere 
Jeanne M. Lt)lnonlc 
tj Magalhes 

Lauren M. Malo 
nnifer Susan i 
Oluwatoyosi Marlins 
Curtis Robert McClurkin 
Michael D. McKay 
Chrissy A. McNally 
Rachael Elaine Mead 
Jennifer M. Medeiros 
Jessica Beth Medeiros 



Stephen Mellojr. 



. ,.;^. c Olhrych 

Jennifer Ann Opthol 
Jason Luke Fachecu 
Alison M. Palenaudc 
1 lope /VhiyLiil Pci'knis 
Adeline Marie Pimenk 
Barbara Lynn Pitera 
Phoebe Susan Potter 
David Robert Reynolds 
Chrislin Lee Ritz 
Michelle Roniiero 
Kristen Marie Rote 11a 

lyn Rubinshtein 
John I'. Saiiivllo Jr. 

Gabriel i 
Nicole G. Small 
Alison Smith 
Angelique Smith 
Anna I. S 



Lu._H. 

Lnn l\Ua,^ .,.,Liii.s(in 
Jill Swartzendruber 
.i^mber Faith Telxeira 
Marc Doo Loong Todesco 

\ndrea Christine Ukleja 

\ndrea Beth Unger 
Erik Charles Van Dam 
J' iiiuia 

K h 

GeoiL' 

Jennie Catherine Williams 
Sarah Kate Will 
John Alherton Wood 
)elia C. Woodward 
Brian Keith Wriv 
Michael E. Zav 



51 




I^V enouned literary critic, Sterling Professor of Humanities at Yale University, Berg Professor of English at New York 
M. ^JJniversity and author of more than 20 books, Harold Bloom was conferred with the honor Doctor of Humane 
Letters, Honris Causa on April 12''\ 2002. 

The ceremony also featured Nobel Laureate recipient Dr. Jose Saramago; on hand to congratulate Bloom and to share his 
admiration for this renouned figure with everyone m attendance. "We are doubly blessed to have Jose Saramago with us to 
dedicate Bloom," said Jean MacCormack, UMD's chancellor. Saragamo remarked that bloom has, "proposed for us not a 
map, fixed for all times, but a sensitive compass. As he understands it, a book is a magnetic field in which vibrates perpetually 
the searching needle of the one who has written it and in which will vibrate, each time, the searching needle of the one who 
reads it." 
Bloom's passion for the written word is evident in his works, and he is a very noble advocate for public libraries. "We need 
to keep the libraries alive in bad times," said Bloom. He talked at length about the roll that public libraries played in his life 
when he was young. Because he read everything on the shelves he was able to mature from a curious child into a highly 
respected critic and educator. 

After the ceremony he gave a lecture on his book Atlantic Sublime. Many were there to hear Bloom speak about his book 
about three important writers, including a personal favorite of his, Walt Whitman. 

Bloom's presence showed once again the opportunities that students are given in a university environment to have contact 
with some of the world's greatest minds. 



Critical Praise 





52 



Wisdom meets Youth 



T T 

I I Mass DartniDutli was tlic liost of the 1 7"'' Annual Conference 

%^ J of Tlie Islamic Council of New England on April TI''^\ It 
N\"as a time to pra\', meet witfi others of the Muslim faith, and was a 
terrific opportunity- for those not of the faith to learn about more 
about it. It featured Dr. Omar Khalil, who is the adviser of the 
UMass Dartmouth Islamic Society, and he opened the series of 
lectures. With the conference's title of, "Guiding Light: Defining 
the Future of Our Children as Muslim Youth in Western Societies," 
Dr. Khalil's words asked, "what shall we do to help our daughters 
and sons?" Chancellor MacCormack spoke of the prospects that 
this day might bring to Islamic children, offering, "The wisdom of 
those with experience had the opportunity to meet with the 
imagination of youth." 

The day of lectures featured many prominent figures of Islamic 
study and theology, including Dr. Liyakat Takim, who is a Professor 
of Islamic Studies at the University of Toronto, and Dr. Tariq 
Ramadan, who is a Professor of Religion and Philosophy at the 
University of Freiburg and the College of Geneva. Each speaker 
covered a different topics. Topics included, "Islam, Muslim Youth 
and World Peace", "Social Problems and Pressures Facing Muslim 
Youth", and "Outstanding Achievements of Muslim Youth in 
America". 

The day was a success, and it was an honor to have such an event at 
our university. 





53 




Under the Sta 



i 



T 

I magine being in the city of Boston on a clear, starry night 
_JL at Faneuil Hall. As you walk and talk with a loved one, you 
notice the world around you slowly pass by. A violinist plays near a 
packed cafe, as the young and the old dance on the cobblestone 
walkway. Just another peaceful, joyous, vivacious night "Under the 
Stats" in Boston. 

On April 5th, glitz, glamour, and romance filled the evening at the 
Boston Park Plaza Hotel. Five hundred fifteen people strolled into 
the hotel in evening wear as they drifted up the stairs to hear the 
tunes from the jazz band Times Five coming from the Stanbro Room 
as the social/cocktail hour of the evening began. Others headed to 
the Hancock Room, where photographers were taking pictures as 
part of the favor package. The other part of the favor package included 
picture frames that matched the matte and the photograph everyone 
received. Add a little wine and dine, and the perfect evening was set 
up. 

The evening may have ended a little carl\", but lasted double the 
amount the previous year. The Campus Activities Board is, after all, 
a group of volunteer students that puts on cx'cnts for the student 
body, and is currently a work in progress in perfecting the 
programming board. 



55 



Sold Out 





Spring Concert 



56 



I 





> 












M-r^ 1 r 


m\ 


ir:# # ti , 


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T 

I his year the Campus Activities Board (CAB) organized another successful, sold-out spring 
A ■ concert. Mutli-platinum, Def Jam recording artist Ludacris rocked the UMass Dartmouth Tripp 
Athletic Center on Saturday, May 4, 2002. 

The night started off with music by UMass's, DJ KB, one of the winners of the "Battle of the Bands/ 
DJ's" contest held the previous week. Busted Fro followed DJ KB and kept the audience moving with 
an explosive rap and break dance act. After they "rolled out," Ludarcis "rolled in" and controlled the 
2000 plus crowd while performing songs such as "Roll Out," "Coming to America," "Welcome to 
Atlanta," and "Southern Hospitality." 

The hard work of the all-volunteer staff helped everyone get their money's worth and have a great 
time. Ludacris will be added to the legacy of performers brought to UMass Dartmouth including The 
Mighty-Mighty Bostones, Busta Rymes, Outkast & The Roots, and Three-Doors Down. Sponsored in 
part by the Scrimshaw Yearbook, CAB's "Spring Concert 2002" will be remembered as one of the most 
successfully-coordinated concerts in UMass Dartmouth history. There may not have been a better way 
to end the year. If you missed this show, you missed out! 




57 




Meghan Wayman reading her Honors Award winning essay. 




I 



I 



One of the over 200 students that were recognized. 



58 




Chancellor MacCormack, opening the ceremony. 



% onvocations are the most ceremonious of occasions at a 

^*« — -^ university, and on May 8 the annual Honors Convocation 
was complete with all of the spectacle of such formal University 
gatherings which celebrate the University and its students. 

Like Commencement, which celebrates the fulfillment of degrees, 
and the Convocation in September that opens the academic year, the 
Honors Convocation continues the tradition of officially honoring 
the achievements of UMD students. The procession into the main 
auditorium saw administration and faculty in full regalia for the 
occasion. After Chancellor MacCormack greeted the audience of 
students, their families, and many members of our UMD community, 
Meghan Wayman read her Honors Award winning essay, "Odysseys 
Body, Mind and Spirit." 

George Monteiro, a Brown University Professor, delivered the 
keynote address, entitled "The Education of Anthony Junior," 

High honors were given to many students who have maintained 
high GPAs, including Sheila Doherty, who majored in Sociology. 
Anthropology but took on a political science major as well. She 
maintained a perfect 4.0 GPA. With a GPA of 3.91, senior Kristen 
Greene was awarded for athletic scholarship. 

As the gathering came to a close, over 200 students were officially 
recognized for their academic achievement, and a standing ovation 
celebrated their academic success perfectly. 




59 



Grand Finale 






Da\' l,Mav29 
This year's Senior Week began with everyone 
moving into Ceder Dell West. Two bands 
performed throughout the night, Floodwaters and 
Just Before August. In addition to a barbecue dinner 
provided by food service, participants played 
volleyball, watched the Celtics lose a close game to 
the. Nets, hung out together and had a great time 
enjoying donations from Buzzard's Bay Brewery and 
Magic Hat while winding down after finals. 



ISIu. "•"■~' 




60 




na\- 2, Mn\- 30 

The Senior W'^eek OK nipics were 
crazv, w>ick\ ami ihc first chance 
io Lise our nc\\'l}' minted degrees. 
The da\' was filled w itli luinian 
pyramids, eating gummi worms m 
pudding and the c\er popular 
caterpillar crawl. Of the seven 
teams participating, "The 
Penetrators" reigned supreme. 
The evening was spent at the 
Newport Yachting Center for the 
best lobster bake on the Eastern 
seaboard. 




Senior Week 

61 



On- 3, Mav 31 

The weather didn't cooperate for our 
day at Horseneck beach, but the 
Honor's Recognition Dinner was a 
great success. Angela Freitas received 
the coveted "Student Leader of the 
Year" award. The last Ratt in the 
Sunset Room was a huge success with 
a standing room only crowd as we 
closed out our final event in this well- 
loved space. 





62 



ir# i- 



■ 



i§» 




fa 



L).i\ 4, June 1 

Everyone turned out in their Hawaiian 
attire to celebrate out last night together. 
In addition to the pig roast and fireworks 
(supplied b}- the Gala Dinner across 
campus) we capped off our week with a 
champagne toast provided by the Senior 
Class Officers. In the end we had a lot of 
fun, some tears and the realization that 
the rest of our lives would be nothing like 
the last several years. Here's to 
tomorrow. . . 








Jmim 






''iSife^i€iifftfilr 




Accounting Association 



Alpha Sigma Tau 



American Society o:: 
Civil Engineers 



Anagama Wood Kiln 
Club 



Beta Gamma Sigma 



Campus Activities 
Boarc 

Campus Design 




Menibcis ot ilic 3ci vice orgonization Circle K International Prom left to right: Stefonie Shear, 
Lindsey Antonio, Dawn Lyons, Paula Greene, Leigh Waterhouse, Eileen Flynn, April Hansen, Erin 
AAcGrath, Alicia Kendall, Elyse Mahoney. Candice Bennett. 



Cape Verdean Student 
Association 



Catholic Student 
Organization 




The women of the Alpfxa Sigma Tau sorority 



-. 




Hillel the Jewish student organization, held its annual Hanukkah celebration December 12th. Jewish students as well as members of 
the community attended the event, which was complete with holiday food, music and celebration. 




Tfie UMoss Darnxxih Aviation Club gathered here on a breakfast excusian to Plymouth back in February. This trip is one of the many excursions they take as a group. 
From left to right: Brett Stone, Kup Nakano, Bonnie Vallie, Stan Bielusiak. Andy Kant, Keith Cabeceiras, Kevin Pawluczonek, Joe Bakker, Tom Perelro. 



67 




Chinese Student 
Organization 



irlcle K 



Class of 2003 



College Republicans 




Members of the graphic design organization, Communicatus, on a trip to Chicago. 



.ommumcatus 



Criminal Justice 
Association 



Economics Association 




I 



The cast of the 2002 Vagina Moncjloiigcs 




Mandy Fraser and Lauran Jepson show off some of Campus Design's work. 



69 



experimental Stage 



inarice and Investment 
Group 



;?^rederick Douglas 
Unity House 



Future Chemists o : 
America 



Gallery 24^- 



Golden Key 



Haitian American 
Student Coalition 




The Nursing Class of 2002 put on a walk for Lukemia, on annual tradition for the nursing program. 



IEEE 



India Student 
Assocation 



I 




New inductees to The Golden Key International Honour Society. 




The Frederick Douglas Unity House puts on numerous events each year. 



71 



International Business 
Association 



Iota Phi Theta 
!?^raternity 



Islamic Society 

Literary Society 

MASSPIRG 

Metals Guile 

Nursing Class of 2002 

Orientation Leaders 

Outing Club 

Pan-African Dance 
Group 




Doing what they do best - members of The Outing Club 







MASSPIRG on one of the many environmental cleanup projects 
that they are involved in. f 



J^. 







The Islamic Society on a hiking trip to the White Mountainsin New Hampshire 




Orientation every summer would not be possible without the 
planning and help of The Orientaion Leaders 



73 




RHC, The Residence Halls Congress. 





The Pan African Dance Group's annual performance. 



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Every Halloween Twenty-Cent Fiction puts on The Rocky Horror Picture Sho 



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Thie two day reseorchi exhiibition of the work of Sigma XI, the scientific research society. 



75 



Shotokan Karate 



Sigma Tau Gamm; 



Siren 



Snowboard Club 



Student Senate 



Taiwan Student 
Association 



Teacher's Club 




Student Senate 



Textile Design/Fibers 
Club 




Student Senate 



.1*^^ 




The UMD Snowboard Club mokes many trips to area ski areas. 




Alpha Sigma Tau 



77 




DJs of WSMU, UMDs radio stot 



ion. 




Director Mork LoLosh tolkswith actress Karen Faxon during rehearsal for the UMD Theatre 

Company's first ploy of the year, To Kill a Mockingbird, 



* 




The Torch staff, who bring us UMDs weekly newspaper. 




Christian Fellowship has a strong presence on our campus. 



79 




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Ice Hockey 



2002 Season Record 19-19 

Little East Conference Record 7-7; 5th Place 



Footbal 

2001/2002 Season Record 21-8 

Little East Conference Record 10-4; 3rd Place 

ECAC Division iii Men's New England Champions 



Men's Cross Country 

2001/2002 Season Record 4-20 
Little East Conference Record 1-13 




Women's Cross Country 

2001 Season record 3-13 

Little East Conference Record 2-7 






w 




'iiitA^ 




83 



3asebal 

2002 Season Record 19-19 

Little East Conference Record 7-^; 5th Place 



Men's Basketbal 

2001/2002 Season Record 21-8 

Little East Conference Record 10-4; 3rd Place 

ECAC Division iii Men's New England Champions 



Women's Basketbal 

2001/2002 Season Record 4-20 
Little East Conference Record 1-13 



Field Hockey 

2001 Season record 3-13 

Little East Conference Record 2-7 









85 



Men's Golf 

2002 Season Record 2-0 
MA Intercollegiate Tournament Champions , 
UMASS Dartmouth Invitational Champions 
Worcester State Invitational Champions 
Worcester Polytech Invitational Champions 




Men's Indoor Track & Fielc 



Women's Indoor Track & Fiek 









i 




87 



Men's Ea( 

2002 Season Record 9-8 

Little East Conference Record 5-2 




r-~";'3t''--;-» -J'-. 



Women's Lacrosse 

2002 Season Record 8-8 

Litte East Conference Record 4-4 



Men's Outdoor Track & Fielc 

New England Alliance - 5th 
Little East Conference - 5th 



Women's Outdoor Track & Fiek 

New England Alliance - 7th 

Little East - 5th 

23rd, New England Division Three 





"*':^s^aSsr:feMaas^<iBj 




I 



Men's Soccer 

2001 Season Record 13-7 

Little East Conference Record 5-2; 3rd Place 



"Women's Soccer 

2001 Season Record 7-8-1 
Little East Conference Record 2-5 



Men's Swimming & Diving 

2001/2002 Season Record 1-8 

New England Championships; 6th Place 



Women's Swimming & Diving 

2001/2002 Season Record 7-5 
New England Championships: 4th Place 




BBI 







20 D V 








91 



vien s i ennis 

2002 Season Record 12-2 
Little East Conference Champions 



Women's Tennis 

2001 Season Record - 6-9 
Little East Conference Record 1-4 



Women's Softball 




2002 Season Record 11-21 
Little East Conference Record 3- 



Women's Volleybal 



2001 Season Record 24-8 

Little East Conference Record 4-3; 3rd Place 




92 






93 




llheerleading 




Water Polo 





94 





95 




There are thousands of students, faculty and staff on this 
campus. Everyone comes from a different background, has 
different interests and we know that they all have a story to 
tell. We have taken this opportunity to highlight some of the 
people that make UMD such an interesting place. Some faces 
here are familiar, others are new, but we hope that on the 
following pages you will learn a little more about some of the 
people that have made a difference at UMD, in their jobs, 
classes and our University community. 



98 




John J. DePina III 

[Student Leader, Entrepreneur] 




I entered this university a short, thin, lost, young man, and I came out still a short, thin, but experienced, educated and successful leader. When I enrolled in 
UMass Dartmouth I didn't know how drastically my life would change. Probably none of my teachers or peers whom I left behind in my hometown of Whitman, 
MA would have anticipated that I would or could have accomplished what I have today. From 1997 to 2002, I completed a degree in both Business 
Information Systems ond Marketing, was elected President for 2 terms of one of the most recognized and significant student organizations on campus, and 
opened a fuiltime-operotional insurance agency. 

Although hardly involved in extracurricular activities in high school, I found new interest in a different atmosphere with different people. I joined various 
student associations with the encouragement of administrators and friends, particularly Leroy Redley who brought me to my first United Brother & Sisters (UBS) 
meeting. I eventually began working with numerous other organizations and institutions including the Frederick Douglas Unity hiouse (FDUH), Cape Verdean 
Student Association (CVSA), the United Latino Society (ULS), and Recruitment & Retention Task Force. Although I was involved with a variety of groups on 
campus, my fascination with the production of large concerts and dances motivated me to commit to the Campus Activities Board (CAB), in which I was 
involved for four years. Moreover, I wanted to make a difference since my peers and I found few events that CAB organized either appealing or diverse. 
I held four different positions on CAB and in one way or another, helped coordinate approximately 250 events. As a freshman, I held my first 
programming position, and began working on concerts, dances, and comedy shows. I became the president of CAB in the fall of 2000, when drastic changes 
to the organization were needed. The organization did not hove on advisor until the end of fall, and I had to lead the entire group alone. I was elected 
president for a second year, the fall of 2001. I remained responsible for managing a large budget and directed a high volume of programs and with the 
assistance of members, Jamie Jacquart and other administrators, CAB managed to overcome many obstacles and made progress in restructuring the 
organization. 

Besides working with student organizations, I had other importont responsibilities such as completing a double major. I entered the university os o BIS major 
but soon found interest in advertising and public relations. I decided to pursue a second degree in marketing through the challenge of selling-out dances and 
concerts sponsored by CAB. I also took advantage of some of the study abroad programs offered at UMD. In the summer of 2001, I participated in the 
German Business Seminar through which I learned more about international management, trade, and German culture. This trip inspired me to join the UMD 
International Business Association (IBA). As member of the IBA, I participated in the Gverseos Task Force class that traveled to Costa Rica and Mexico to 
conduct marketing research. 

During my junior year of college, I became a certified insurance agent. Soon after, I opened DePina Insurance Agency to help finance my tuition. I was able 
to run the agency while pursuing my studies and other activities, with the help of family members and a reliable staff. 

Although I am just 22 years old, I feel I like I've hod a lifetime of experiences. The day I started college seems like yesterday. I will miss all of my friends, 
the faculty, and administration of UMass Dartmouth. You hove all meant a great deal to me and you have played an important role in my life. I learned so 
much during my time here, and I thank everyone who has taught and supported me. My last words to oil of you at UMD is - Life is short, take advantage 
of every opportunity you possibly con! In the words of Frederick Douglass, If there is no struggle, there is no progress." Work hard and you will succeed. 

I want to give special thanks to God and all of those who hove inspired me. I could not have done it with out you. To: My parents - John and Brendo 
DePina & family, Carol Rose, Jonathon Gomes, Bruce Sparfvin, Dr. Gordon, Ross Grace, Marjorie Fernondes, George Smith, Raymond Barrows, Dr. Logon, 
Jamie Jacquart, Michael Laliberte, Tanaya Walters, Susan Costa, Loretta Milliken, Jonathon Redley, CAB, UBS, CVSA, ULS, FDUH, College Now, & Yearbook. 
To my friends still struggling, best of wishes and don't give up. If I succeeded; you con! 



99 





Cimstopher Laib 

[friend, resident director] 




I am honored to be o contributor to this yearbook. I om particularly connected to this year's graduates, as they were the first class of new students 
that I encountered and worked with when I came to UMD. I was the Resident Director (one of the first three Resident Directors ever at UMass 
Dartmouth) in 3B for two years, and then I moved down to Cedar Dell West and continued in my role as Resident Director. 

Over the years I have found that staying active on campus has been very important. Because of this, I have tried to reach beyond the Resident 
Director position and venture into other areas of Student Affairs. I've worked with the New Student Orientation Program and was instrumental in 
the creation of the Office of Greek Affairs, and I want to continue to stay active and work with as many students as possible. I have always been 
fulfilled by watching students grow over the course of their time in college. 

I never imagined that I would be working in Massachusetts, much less as a Resident Director, For the longest time I wanted to work in some 
capacity in on overseas embassy. All of that changed for me when I took one of the required Political Science courses in my undergraduate studies. 
I found it boring, ond I really didn't enjoy it. It probably didn't help much that the class met MWF from 3:00-4:00 pm during the Spring Semester. 
After my first year, I changed my major to Secondary Education/French with a Spanish minor. It seemed like a natural fit since my father taught for 
30 years and my mother also worked in the school system. It took me six years to get through college, but during that time I hod many life changing 
experiences. Most notable was the semester spent backpacking through 14 different European countries. When I come back to the US. it was time 
for me to do my student teaching. It was while student teaching that I realized that the 6:30am to 3:30pm lifestyle wasn't for me. I had been a 
Resident Assistant at the University of Wisconsin-River Falls for four year and the next logical step was for me to become a Hall Director. Prior to 
coming to UMD in '98, I worked for two years at Wittenberg University in Springfield, Ohio as a Hall Director and Interim Coordinator for Greek 
Affairs. 

As for my career goals, I hove absolutely no idea what lies ahead. I am currently working on my Masters Degree in Management at Bridgewater 
State College. I'd like to continue working in higher education but may also venture into the corporate world. 

My advice to students is to always get involved on campus, whether you are a resident or commuter student find your niche. Students need to 
trust in themselves, trust what they ore doing, trust the decisions that they moke, and know that it is all part of a learning experience. Everyone at 
UMD (faculty, staff and administrators) are available to help and we are committed to helping you succeed. 

I want to wish the graduating class the best of luck in their future endeavors. Don't be afraid to venture out of New England, No matter how for 
away from New England you get, you ore never more than a car, bus, train or plane ride home. Take it from me, a "Cheesehead" from Wisconsin, 
our country is a beautiful place with a lot of interesting things to show you. It's your responsibility to get out there and discover them! 



100 



^_x. 




eather Corbett 

[tour guide, friendly face] 



I was introduced to the idea of being a tour guide freshman year when I lived with a few 
experienced tour guides who liked to show my room. Besides that, I thought it would be a neat way 
to overcome shyness. Three years later, the trick worked. I hove overcome shyness and feel more self- 
confident, especially in front of large groups of people. 

Although the job has a lot of positive aspects, there are quirks to the position. There are the fall- 
outs, blunders, mistakes and random occurrences- with almost every tour. One of my most embarrassing 
moments on tour was at the library. In the quietest place on campus in front of about 10 kids and their 
parents, I fluttered over the word function. In stead of the eight-letter word, I blurted out the four- 
letter curse word. Another red-faced moment was setting off the alarm of the computer lab in Group 
6 at 9:30 on a Saturday morning. Imagine what the police thought! 

I am not the only one on tours to make random comments. Parents accompanying their sons/ 
daughters are very concerned about where their child is going the following year. A few have asked, 
"Are the rooms co-ed?" Or more commonly, "What's the drinking age on this campus?" The most 
obvious common sense questions, like these, I would rather not answer. 

As senior illustration major, I have other involvements with dubs/octivities and achievements including: 
Art History Minor, hlonors program. Women's Lacrosse, Stage Band, Pep Bond, Concert Band, tHonors 
Committee, Dean's List, work was featured twice in the Standard Times, and part-time work. Next 
year, I wont to continue my education in Savannah to earn o Masters in Illustration. Years to come, I 
see myself teaching and doing part-time freelance illustrations. 




L Matthew Lobo 




Traveler, TninKer 



thiinke 




I am on the verge of my twenty-second birthday. I have seen the 
sun rise over the moorlands of Scotland, wisps of clouds break carelessly 
from the structured facade of the Coliseum, the dirt and foundations 
that tossed the world into atomic warfare, and the sun set against the 
wine-blood of France. One always has the opportunity for growth; 
my most recent spurt came in the guise of foreign study. 

After three years at this university I set out for Nottingham-Trent 
University with the greatest intentions of consuming the world, its flaws 
and triumphs, in order to create a better me and spent eight months 
realizing that the better me peeked back from the looking gloss each 
morning and song off key in the shower. I met many students with 
personalities at such extremes my superficial imitations of them quickly 
tired and my previously disclosed epiphany came in the form of a 
never-empty pint glass. 

When I got home, comfortable with everything I hod grown into, I 
developed twelve rolls of film. On those twelve rolls of film, I appeared 
in two pictures. While writing this brief piece I thought about why my 
image was so sparse. The most important aspects of those eight 
months were the people that taught me being myself was the best 
person to be, the places that I con still see when I close my eyes, and 
the world that exists beyond our borders. 

One my own I learned possibly the most important rule by which 
anyone seeking to be happy should abide: the unending quest for 
acceptance begins with the person you spend the most time with. 
Yourself. 



101 



I went down with a medical team to Honduras lost summer. We rented trucks filled with supplies and 
helped the people out down there. I heard about it from o professor here - it was through a program 
with the company Cope Cores, started about 20 years ago. It was on incredible experience, I wanted 
to go down to see the culture too. It was a wild time, you can't drink the water, we ate what we 
managed to kill each day. The people of Honduras ore o great people. It's hot down there, and you 
worry about a lot, but it was so rewarding. 

I knew I wanted to go into nursing in high school. My mom's a nurse, a single mom, too. We had foster 
kids in the house that needed nurses...! just grew up around them and knew I wanted to do that. 

We have o great Nursing program here at UMD, one of the best in New England. I went to 
Northeastern for a little bit, but found UMass a better fit. It's a demanding program though. We go to 
doss two days o week, and spend two full days working at the hospital. I'm a nurse tech in Woymouth, 
there I hove to handle CPR, trauma, codes, a little bit of everything. The program is hard and you feel 
a bit isolated from the rest of kids on campus, only being here two days o week. You feel like you miss 
a lot, especially senior year, but it is all work it, I'm doing what I really want to do. 

Nursing is really here at UMD cause you're with your classmates all the time and you get to know the 
professors really well too, we're o close knit major. There are starting to be more guys in the program 
too, which is great to see. There are only about 4 or 5 in my class, but there are many in the sophomore 
and junior years. People hove to get it out of their heads that its only a female job. 





Tim Riley 



nurse, hero 








Madeleine Eiche 



d 



e c 



k h 



a n 



d , d 



e s I g n e r 



'jiMk' 




I first went to Alaska the summer after freshman year, not knowing what I was getting myself into. I've been back every 
summer since, with my share of experiences. I can't seem to stay away. I love graphic design, but I feel like everyone spent the 
summer months working in offices, but I was watching whales breach and glaciers calve. I figure I have the rest of my life to 
work in on office. I did try to find ways to apply my skills, though. I noticed that I could tie knots fairly well, so maybe that was 
an exercise of my artistic ability. And I painted a lot of signage on the boat. 

I was the only girl on the deck staff, which taught me that basically I had to work super hard every single day, because if 
I ever let up, I think I'd be off the boat. I carry that into my schoolwork, especially now in my senior year. If I do let up, there 
is olways someone right behind me. I work with a small crew, sometimes my graphic design peers remind me of that. Some 
days ore good; some days are bad. We always work together, and I depend on them for opinion, inspiration, and support. . .same 
with my professors here. They hove constantly encouraged me to do the crazy things I do. 

I think everyone should spend a summer there. You'd be surprised to find that waking up at 5:30 in the morning everyday 
in Aloska is a whole nicer experience than trying to make an 8:00 class. And eating fresh salmon everyday isn t so bod either. 
A lot of people ask me what I'll do when I graduate, and I don't really know yet. I may just end up getting my captain's license 
and setting up a design studio in crew quarters.. 



103 



YuRiY A. Barabanster 




[international student, resident assistant] 



I came over from Russia about five years ago. I came here all by 
myself and stayed with a host familv in Kansas. All I could say 
was "yes" and "no". But being somewhat young I was able to pick 
up English quickly. But I did have some trouble... one time I went 
into a store asking for change, and all I said was "can I get some. . ." 
and then I paused and remembered that I forgot to ask for change. 
The woman looked at me and I was holding two dollars. 

I like being an RA, but you do have to be very responsible. It's 
not all fun; first semester I had lots of phone calls from my residents 
early in the morning. Also first semester was difficult because I 
was taking 7 classes and was working 10 hours a week as a tutor in 
the Business and Math Center. I am a finance major, and plan on 
coming back here after graduation for my MBA. It is nice at UMass 
Dartmouth, I have never felt out of place because we have a lot of 
international students here, and also I have no problem interacting 
with Americans. 





104 




MANDY FRASER [manager,, a r t , s t ] 



nN 





^^^m 




This year I was given the great opportunity of managing Campus Design. Campus 
Design does advertisements for both on and off campus events; banners, posters, flyers, 
table tents, etc. I worked here as a sophomore and last year as a staff artist. Then I was 
offered this position of manager in spring of 2001. 

It's a great place to get a taste of the real world involving art and the business of art. It 
gives students the chance to see their art hanging around the school, have it be their flyers 
all around the campus or a banner that they did hanging in the Commuter Cafe. 

Being the manager gave me the chance to not only understand the business side of the art 
world, but to build a staff and be an art director as well. 

This year we had on staff Lauren Jepsen, a graphic design major, Keely Ruckcr, graphic 
design, Kelly Clark, illustration major, Doug MacCormack, illustration, and Nikki Haitt, 
painting major. Having this diverse staff enabled me to give assignments based on eveiyone's 
individual style and talent. This year was exciting because we had a bigger staff second 
semester and also a much needed bigger office. It was a living and learning experience and 
everyone did a great job. We all worked hard but never lost sight of having fun. 



105 





RD GLASSER [typogr 



h 



apner, proressor 



f 



I was once told by a college dean that, "we are not in the education business... we collect fees and dispense credits and degrees." 
That dean had no idea why the University, the College or why he was here. I am pleased to report that when I asked the current dean who he 
thought he worked for he quickly answered, "the students." Yes, the teaching faculty, deans and administrators (clerks) all work for the students. As I see 
it we, the faculty, are not here to teach courses but rather to teach students. We hove been carefully screened and selected to accept the responsibility 
to instruct and to guide. The instructors responsibility is to the student. The chairmen, deans and clerks (administrators) work is to provide what the 
instructors require to do their work for the students. The students role in this perspective is the most difficult. It means that students study with individual 
teachers, each of whom has something unique to pass on. This is a time to question authority and to recognize that respect must be earned. The 
administrators and faculty must be accountable to the students. The student must have a serious thirst for knowledge and must learn to use the resources 
of the University. It con and should be an exciting quest. This is a State University, therefore the Legislature and the Governor must be held accountable 
for the education of the Commonwealth, as well. The student is the boss and nothing can happen without their consent. The artificial separation of science 
from history or music and the other "subjects"" as o teaching convenience has distracted us from the fact that human experience is all one subject. It is up 
to the student to reunite them and to find their own comfortable notch among them. It is my wish for you that you continue your role as a student and 
find enrichment and new challenges in your life's work. 



106 




Carroll Chase 

[student, ins p i r a t i o n ] 




This means a great deal to me. . . I was a terrible high school 
student. . .skipping school. . .a real party girl. . .and I paid for it 
dearly the next fifty years. Finally, I decided that I wanted to 
go bock... col lege would have been wasted on me if I hod 
gone fifty years ago. The war hod come. World War II, ond 
it was a very exciting time in some ways for a young person. 
A woman was expected to morry and have a family, which 
I did, but I have wanted a degree for a long time. 

I quit work when I was 71. I was working in mental health 
and substance abuse. I spent about eight years in that field. . . I 
have been in many fields. I was a copy writer in an advertising 
agency, an inside soles person in a large corporation, a research 
writer... different things as I went through life. I enjoyed 
everything, but I'm not real good with figures, mathematics. I 
like to write. 

I don't know what else I would do with myself if I weren't 
going to school... I like the young people here, they are very 
kind to me. I spend a lot of time here and I feel at home. I just 
wish I hod a bed here, occasionally, when I am waiting for a 
computer room to open. I could jump in there and take a nop. 
I'm afraid if I fell asleep like the young people do, they'd think 
I'm dead . . . roll me over to see if I'm breathing. 

I think that I probably hove a greater appreciation of what 
I'm working toward here thon the young people... I didn't 
hove the option to go to college when I was young. I was a 
Depression child, so if anybody went, it would have been my 
older brother. I will be the first one of my family to get a 
degree. . . I oppreciote the knowledge, the education the most, 
because I never hod it growing up. 

My memory is not completely there. . . I haven't lost myself 
yet, but the memory is not what it used to be. I find that I 
have to read things over and over again to remember it oil. 
I hate the blue [exam] book. When I write, I like to revise and 
rewrite. . .you can't do thot with a blue book. Sometimes you 
read something you've written and tear it up and throw it 
away. You can't do that with a blue book, not that I haven't 
wanted to. 

I'm not a porty animal any more... those days ore over. I 
barely ever miss o class now. I am very dedicated. This means 
so much to me. It's like that one thing that you have olways 
really, really wanted and you hove the opportunity and you 
just con't poss it up, even though sometimes I think that I can't 
do it, or I make a ridiculous statement in class and think, I can't 
believe I soid that"... but I'm usually forgiven and it passes. 



107 




I guess I got involved with the Torch almost by accident. Two of my suitemates were on the design staff and they told me that the 
paper needed a new Managing Editor and that I should stop by. It was intimidating at first because I just walked in off the street and 
was included in the vote for the job, and I got it. 

In the spring, the Editor-in-Chief left for England for the semester, and I was next in line to take over. It was crazy at first. I didn't 
even know how to check my voicemoii. But gradually I started to get a hold of things. Luckily, a good part of the staff had been there 
for a few years, and I was friends with some of them, so they helped me out a lot. 

We made a lot of changes lost year. After some incidents that nearly everyone on campus can't seem to forget, the Torch hod a 
bit of a rut to dig themselves out of. But we gained a lot of new staff members, mode a lot of changes to the look of the paper, and 
started to improve. I think we've improved a lot since a few years ago. The staff is very close-knit and willing to help out with 
problems we have, and a lot of people are motivated to help make the paper better, which makes my job a lot easier. 



d i t 



o r 



I e 



f writer) KERRY BETSOLD 



1 



108 







[actress 



r o 



m o 



Karen Faxon 



"The King and I" was my first play here, I played Tup Tim. Doing theater at 
UMD you meet so many new people and get into doing things off campus. 
For instance I have done stuff for Little Theater of Fall River... I know people 
who do theater oil over, it's great. I've done o million plays, and even now 
when I do an audition I am just as nervous as I was for my first audition. Even 
here at UMD, where we audition around people we know. 

Some roles I just try to take the script, in one night try to learn it. I hide it 
from myself. Other times I hove it with me always, all the way up until the end. 
Very few characters have I felt very connected to. But when we did "A 
Chorus Line" where I played Cassie, it was a part that I really related to and 
I hod to fight the director to get the part... but I got it. That show was so 
demanding, mentally and physically... turned me into a frickin' gymnast. 

My first on-stage kiss was my best friend... it was like kissing my brother. 
The most embarrassing thing that happened to me was when I was in "Forum" 
lost year. I slid across the stage and fell on my face, that was really emborassing, 
we were running around the house and I just went down. 

I do a lot of behind the scenes stuff too, tickets and dealing with confused 
people who can't find the auditorium, organize the costumes, try to moke sure 
everything is going right. 



Kristen G 



a 



t h I e t e 




My freshman year, I came in and played hockey, field hockey, the only real 
hockey to me. Freshman year, I started of mid-field, hod o few bumps along the 
way sophomore year, and then progressed through junior and senior year. I 
learned a lot about team dynamics and the fun of just hanging out. It's such a 
good opportunity to play sports at division three because you con focus more on 
academics, and without a lot of pressure, you con hove fun with it and often 
moke friendships that will really last. Things are so toned down that you don't 
hove to always be thinking about field hockey. 

I just wont to do as much as possible - I did theatre for a while, then I tried 
Student Senate, I was on the fHonors Committee, sports stuff, and eventuolly I 
got so stressed that I just had to get away, so I went to Italy for o semester. It 
was the best time of my life. I decided to go because after my sophomore year, 
I needed to take a big leap, o huge leap. 

I'm a graphic design major... I like that UMoss has a diversity that reflects 
real world dynamics, it's very true to life and honest. We're not trying to impress 
anybody, were just who we ore here. Sometimes you have to dig, whether 
you're completely bored or tired of what you re doing, or just looking for something 
interesting, you con find it. 



109 




/^^r. James S^ars 

/ / [retiring professor, landscape artist] 



I've enpyed my 28 years on campus; I've enjoyed my research, 
the students, and my participatory classes very much. I feel privileged 
to hove been able to teach those classes. Most colleges hove the 
grounds crews doing the landscaping...lt's unique to be given carte 
blanche to vv'ork the way we'd like. 

It started back in 1978 with a few biology students. We did 
the area behind the Science and Engineering building, those trees 
are huge now. . . The larger gardens hove been done in the last six 
or seven years. Of course it is more than just me now, I have 
worked with my collegue and wife Donna Huse, and Peter London 
from the College of Visual and Performing Arts. 

I always tell my students that they ore privileged to have a class 
like this on their campus. In most classes a student gets a lot of 
theory, but in these classes you get some theory, but students ore 
able to install their works, and they leave something here, it's a 
legacy. Similar classes at other schools work only on theory and 
design. We attended a conference in Scotland, and professors 
were asking us how we got our photos to look so life like. We hod 
photos of actually planted designs, others hod only gotten as far as 
computer renderings. 

Beside learning biology they learn to work in groups, group 
planning is a major learning experience 

I used to do landscaping on my own. I did a few major 
projects. But now I design something every now and again. I took 
a year off from Landscape and Design class, and I worked with a 
freshman class, we worked for a semester on the entrance to the 
school. Before it was just the sign and that ugly guard shock. The 
kids planted everything you see out there. We were able to get 
the grounds crew to lay the stone walls, they had never done 
anything like that before. 

A wonderful thing about the classes is that the funding comes 
from grants from President Bulger's Office, not from this campus' 
budget. We get about $100,000 which allows us to do a lot. 

These classes ore a real learning experience for the students. 
They learn to work in groups. One year we were working in front 
of the Campus Center, at the bus stop. Before we started working 
the planter between the Campus Center and the Res Cafe was a 
mess of cigarette butt...the kids had it all cleared out, hod large 
rocks placed and planted all of the plants planted in four hours; it 
was o tremendous team effort. 

One project I'd like to see is a ring walk around Ring Road. We 
have been thinking, too, about the area around the observatory. 
Donna and I have been to England many times, touring the English 
gardens, and they all hove a Greek Temple. Doesn't the observatory 
look like a temple? It would be nice to work a patio for that area 
and moke it into an English garden. 

I'm staying on to do some landscaping and I'm looking forward 
to working on painting. I'm a freshman again, in the Fine Arts 
program. 



110 




Michael Vin 





[Janitor, Manger 



I started here at the Campus Center as a freshman, mopping floors, and then I was promoted to Assistant Operations 
Manager holfwoy through sophomore year. Aside from class this has really been the only thing I have been involved with on 
campus, but I love it. My co-workers have been my best friends here... we practically live in the building, but it's a great work 
environment. We're laid bock, but were all about doing the job and doing the job right, and I think it shows. We've actually tripled 
revenue of the Sunset Room this year. For the last yeor I have been running the entertainment at the bar, that's my thing. The 
concert series this year was actually called 'Bushy's Bond Series', that cracks me up. 

But we do so much more than run the bar and keep the center open and clean; conferences and lots of other events come 
throught the Campus Center and we have to organize things for every event that takes place here. Also, my job entails 
overseeing the crew that keeps the place running, maintenance and other workers, and then there's the financial side like running 
the bar, keeping track of oil the money that comes through the building. We do most of the grunt work around here too; setting 
up for events. We're here late a lot, cause after a Rott or any function that's at night we need to put it back the way it was. 

We're starting an organization called the Campus Center Council.. We want to bring more students and organizations in to 
use the center. People think about the center and just soy "plays in the auditorium and food in the cafe.' But so much else goes 
on here, and we wont to get more people to take advantage of that. 

This job has made me realize it's ok to be a manager. I like music and have been in bonds, but I'm better at managing them. You 
go with your strengths, right? From working with the Lucy Little Band when they performed in the Sunset Room they actually 
asked me to be their manger. But this job has been a real lesson in life, I feel like I'm coming away with two educations. It's been 
a real crash course in "management" or "business administration". Its great. 




J ^ /L^ 










114 









115 








116 




Angela N. Frietas 

[Senior Class President] 



M 



To The Graduating Class of 2002, 

y congratulations and admiration is extended to all of you for your hard work, dedication and 
perseverance during your time here at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. Hopefully 
you have made the best of the college experience and gained the invaluable lessons of wisdom, 
independence, cultural diversity and unity that will remain with you through every endeavor brought forth. 
UMass Dartmouth has been a place of practice for the future. It has allowed all of us to make knowledgeable 
choices, as well as learn from our mistakes. Fortunately, most of the decisions came without a cost or a 
consequence, so there was the opportunity to evaluate our performance in the process. We all taught each 
other in some way or another about how to be a better person and professional. 

The tragic events that took place on September 1 1^"", 2001 will live in us forever. One positive thing that 
should come out of such a loss is that it will help us make smarter decisions in life since we now know we 
are mortal beings that only have a certain amount of time here. It reminds us never to forget about what is 
really important. We must enjoy all that life has to offer. We need to take time for ourselves and do the 
things we dreamed of doing, without fear. This year has been enormously difficult for all of humanity and 
I respect your strength and unwillingness to give up in these trying times. I know that you, the Class of 
2002, will be able to weather any storm and overcome the most demanding obstacles life brings. This 
generation is faced with many new challenges. Let's embrace it, fight for what we believe in, and set a 
courageous example for younger generations to follow. 

It has been an honor and privilege to serve as your Class President for the past four years. Each of you 
has something extraordinary to offer this world. I encourage you to follow your heart and be your authentic 
self. Someone once told me that if you believe in yourself, and one other person believes in you, you could 
accomplish anything. Well, I truly believe in each and every one of you. It is time you gather all that you 
have acquired from UMass Dartmouth and other places and make yourself a success. 

Lastly, I want to thank my parents who have sacrificed everything for me, believed and invested in my 
goals and dreams, stood by me in good and challenging times, and loved me unconditionally. They 
continually amaze me with their love, strength, support, and faith. Without them, none of this would have 
been possible. I would also like to thank the people who made this four-year journey at UMass Dartmouth 
a memorable one. I am proud to have been a member of this community. 

Farewell Class of 2002! 

Respectfully, 

Angela N. Freitas 
Senior Class President 



17 




o 




,#«% 

w 




The Colleee of Nursin 



The Xuising pr05jr<i^|%s^'hilc demanding and rigorous, is very rewarding. With a 100% passing rate of the 
state nursing }i()ards, it is also very prestigious. Students gain knowledge through lectures given by specialised 
nursing laculty, and ^Wpiin experience by providing care in hospital and community settings. The students 
also host lundraist - Jike the Walk lor keukemia that provides support lor research in the state. Those that 
^r-1 .t.-...^-i.^ 



rraduaie Irom th' " -jaBc^i nursing ai'e prepared and confident in many nursing areas. 



\ 




\ 



^(142?.v 






Michelle Aguiar 
Nursing 



Courtney W. Allen 
Nursing 



Lit -_i i,ja„ 

Cheryl Ann Arruda 

Nursing 




Christie-Beth Audette 

Nursing 







Leslie S. Avelar 

Nursing 



Laurie A. Caruso 

Nursing 



Kerri A. Coakley 

Nursing 



Moniquc A. Coe 

Nursing 







Lisa Correia 

Nursing 



Katie M. Donovan 
Nursing 



Sarah L Dufault 

Nursing 



Jarra Nicole Finnegan 
Nursing 







Michelle A. Gendreau 
Nursing 



Gary N. Gosselin 
Nursing 



Azure U. Ha\nian 
Nursing 



Carohnc R. Kocor 

Nursing 



119 







Nichole Monique Laperriere 

Nursing 



Jennifer M. Lynch 

Nursing 



Kathy Lee Medeiros 

Nursing 



Amanda Lee Nickerson 

Nursing 




Sony Cezaria Palmateer 

Nursing 




Jennifer L. Pappas 

Nursing 




—*■■ . ^'. 



Nancy J. Periera 
Nursing 





Nichole Renee Pfannenstiel 

Nursing 




Kristy Pimentel 
Nursing 




Melissa P. Pragana 

Nursing 




arcia 1,. Quinlan 
Nursing 




Kim P. Raposo 

Nursing 







Kathy C. Rci,s 
Nursing 



Timothy J. Riley 

Nursing 



Rachel J. Spcncc 

Nursing 



Jill A. Tereshko \ 

Nursing 



120 




Monica C. Ventura 
Nursing 











121 



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h\v '■> iM' -..t of rcal-Ufc technical chaiMiH||'; -A CooperatiV 

idcnts lo coml;)ine their cdiic;ation with practic 
iJppm4wo]'!d, providing invaluable experience 





Khalid M. Al-Haza 
Mechanical Engineering 




Lori J. Bo^ .s 

Computer Science 




Justin Cardoza 
Electrical Engineering 





Hiroko Ando 

Computer Science 




Alfred Brum Jr. 

Mechanical Engineering 





Derek Aaron Chace 

Physics 





Nelson Martins Antunes 

Electrical Engineering 




Jeffrey Paul Burdzel 

Computer Science 




Wei-Lang Chang 
Computer Science 





Rebecca Baptista 

Civil Engineering 




Darren Cuello Cardenas 

Computer Engineering 




Debbie Chaves 
Textile Sciences 




Feng-Min Chu 
Computer Science 



Chi-Ming Chung 
Computer Science 



Timothy M. Clark 

Computer Science 



Sarah Jeanne Couillard 
Mechanical Engineering 



123 







Brian Patrick Curran 
Electrical Engineering 



My N. Dinh 
Computer Science 



Christine Marie Disanto 
Textile Sciences 



Jay T. Dolan 

Computer Science 







Thomas A. Duford 
Mechanical Engineering 



Harry L. Durnan 

Computer Science 



Isabella Marie-Laurence Eiff 
Textile Sciences 



Benjamin Silva Fernandes 

Electrical Engineering 







James J. Franco 


William J. Frasier 


Alexander Michael Gigler 


Helga Gonsalves 


Compute Science 


_ Mechanical Engineering 


Physics 


Computer Science 







Geoffrey B. Hewes 

Mechanical Engineering 



Sean D. Hewett 
Mechanical Engineering 



Beth A. Higgins 

Physics 



David A. Hipolitojr. 

Mechanical Engineering 



124 




Bo-Ting Huang 
Computer Engineering 






Shih-Yin Huang 

Computer Science 



Chang-ching Hung 

Computer Science 



Jeffrey Robert Kimball 

Mechanical Engineering 







Oleg Kondel 

Computer Engineering 



Jason Paul Krug 

Mechanical Engineering 



Amy M. Kruger 
Textile Sciences 



Aleksandra Anna Kuzlik 

Computer Science 







James Robert Latour 

Computer Science . 



Maurice Anthony Leger 

Mechanical Engineering 



Wade P. Leveille 

Computer Science 



John Hoi Tung Li 

Computer Engineering 






Chia-Hsing Lin 
Computer Science 



Kerne Jane Long 
Physics 



Jason M. Lucier 
Computer Engineering 




Jonathan B. MacNeil 
Mechanical Engineering 






125 




Andrew P. Maguire 

Electrical Engineering 




Poonit U. Marketkar 

Computer Science 





Kevin Medeiros 

Computer Engineering 




David J. Melo 

Civil Engineering 




Jeffrey L. Messier 

Civil Engineering 







:«^ 



Kevin George Messier 
Computer Science 




Saidah R. Neves 
Computer Science 




Jesse William Nye 

Electrical Engineering 







Mark Eric Palmateer 

Electrical Engineering 



Samit A. Patel 

Computer Science 



Joseph A. Pavao 

Computer Engineering 



Jacob C. Piskura 

Mechanical Engineering 




lY'tcr Benjamin Roberts 
Mechanical Engineering 




Kric Michael Rudenauer 
Civil Engineering 





Chen Shih 

Computer Science 




Cheryl Beth Silva 
Computer Science 



126 




Seth Adam Silverman 
Physics 






Praveen Singhal 

Computer Engineering 



Brian F. Smith 

Computer Science 



Nicholas Mykola Stefantsiv 

Physics 




Thomas Tarvis 
Electrical Engineering 




Andrew J. Terra 

Computer Engineering 




Marc J. Tisdelle 

Civil Engineering 



y<» 





'^^^^ 




Beth Ann Troia 

Electrical Engineering 




Siwa U 

Computer Science 






Peter J. Vandal 
Mechanical Engineering 



David Jamie Velho 

Computer Engineering 



Nicholas James Yafrate 

Civil Engineering 




Tamsin Anne Zimbone 

Mechanical Engineering 




127 





Colleee of Visual and Performm 



The College of visual and performing arts trains the future's musicians, artists and designers. 
Those interested in one of these programs must complete two daunting semesters of 
"foundation" classes and many art history lectures on top of the requirements of their specialty. 
This year, UMD opened the Star Store, located in downtown New Bedford. Here, many of 
the students have studios where they do their work. The opening of the Star Store symbolizes 
the recognition and consequently, the growth of these creative programs. 





Michael A. Babineau 
Graphic Design 






Seth A. Beal 

Photography 



Tara L. Bean 

Graphic Design 



Amber Beth BeHveau 

Graphic Design 




Nicholas J. Bruno 

Electronic Imaging 





Joelle L. Burdette 

Art History 




Adam Nicholas Calemmo 

Art Education 




Sarah Catherine Carriere 

Electronic Imaging 




Diana Lynn Clark 
Sculpture 




Adam P. Colucci 

Music 




Heather Ann Corbett 

Illustration 





Daniel Benjamin Dasilveira 

Illustration 




Michael Demarzo 

Electronic Imaging 






Jennifer J. Demello 

Art Education 



Karen Leigh Dyer 

Art Education 



Madeleine Dorothea Eiche 
Graphic Design 



129 







Bethany M. Figueiredo 

Painting/Illustration 



Vincent Craig toi'!5)the 

Electronic Imaging 



Nicholas P. Francis 

Electronic Imaging 



Amanda C Fraser 

Pointing/Illustration 







William Louis Galligan 

Graphic Design 



Zack Giallongo 

Illustration 



Mark J. Grassa 

Electronic Imaging 



Kristen Marie Greene 

Visual Design 







Nicole Marie Guerra 
Art Education 



Shirley Guerreiro 

Music 



Amy N. Hight 
Graphic Design 



Jennifer Lyn Legere 

Art Education 







Elizabeth M. Mangini 
Textile Design 



Kathleen Letitia McCue 
Art Education 



Michael Kenneth McKcnzie 

Electronic Imaging 



Margaret Eileen McMillan 

Electronic Imaging 



130 







Jason M. Mello 

Photography 



Cassanna Feleen Ouellette 
Graphic Design 



Nicholas Charles Packey 

Illustration 



Valerie Christine Paquette 
Graphic Design 




Andrea Louise Penny 
Art Education 




Elizabeth D. Pereira 

Graphic Design 




i ^ 




Jeremy Matthew Pereira 

Fine Arts 




Michael K. Rahme 

Electronic Imaging 




Keelv Ruth Rucker 

Graphic Design 




Michelle Lynn Sabino 

Fine Arts 




Juliet Eva Seamans 

Graphic Design 





Gabriel H. Shaw 
Electronic Imaging 







Julie Ann Silva 
Graphic Design 



Jacquelyn A. Spinelli 
Photography 



Leslie N. Stormes 

Graphic Design 



Rachel Ann Sullivan 
Graphic Design 



131 




Christofer C. Taylor 

Fine Arts 





Salvatore Terrasi 

Electronic Imaging 





Heather L. Terry 

Graphic Design 





Victoria Lee Tower 

Graphic Design 




I 



Michelle L. Tyo 
Graphic Design 



Erik Charles Van Dam 

Art Education 



Leigh Kristina Williamson 

Graphic Design 



Melanie Louise Winkler 

Painting 





132 







133 









1 .m 



* 




The College of Arts & Scienc 

The College of Arts and Sciences, the largest college, encompasses everything from philosophy to phvMCS. 
The ctirricukim differs greatly, but each program allows the student to delve deeply into his or her field of 
stud\ . Many of the students that complete a Bachelors frcmi this college go on to earn Masters in more 
'entratcd areas of studv. 









Brian Edward Acheson 
Biology 



Nicole O. Aguiar 
Chemistry 



Naa Akofio-Sowah 

Economics 



Joshua N. Anderson 
Biology 




Rebecca C. Anderson 
Sociology 




Tamarra Aristilde 
Sociology 




Kell)- A. Arruda 
Biology 





Arlette Arteaga 
Sociology 




Karen Elizabeth Asmussen 
Humanities & Sociol Sciences 




Kanayochukwu Ivette Azogu 

Chemistry 





Brian J. Bartolomeo 

Biology 




Celeste M. Belanger 
Psychology 




Heather Elaine Belli 
Political Science 




Kerry Jean Betsold 
English 




Nancy M. Bigos 
Psychology 



|B^^ 1 





\ 



Jared Bogacki 

Mathematics 



i 



135 







Deanna T. Bonaventura 

Psychology 



Kimberly D. Bonds 

Psychology 



Michelle R. Botelho 
Biology 



Melissa A. Bourden 

Psychology 




Jennifer Branco-Caton 

Education/Sociology 






Krista Ann Brassil 

Medical Laboratory Science 



Stephanie E. Brown 

Multidisciplinary Studies 



Stacey M. Brum 
Political Science 




Desmond D. Bryan 
History 




Shanna L. Cardarelli 

Psychology 




Erin Leigh Caton 

English 




> 




Charity C. Chamillard 

Psychology 







Olga Chigevski 
Biology 



Matthew K. Christ 
Mathematics 



Kristi Lee Christenson 
Biology 



Sarah Marie Clapp 
Humanities & Social Sciences 



136 







Christine Coclho 
Sociology 



Amy Elizabeth Conso 

Humanities & Social Sciences 



Michelle Lynne Cook 
Biology 



Kristin Beth Correia 

Psychology 







Melissa J. Correia 

Sociology/Anthropology 



Kathleen M. Corriveau 

Biology 



Tanya Corriveau 

Sociology 



Stephanie Lynn Costa 
Languages 







Joan T. Cote 
Humanities & Social Sciences 



Emilio E. Cruz 

Humanities & Social Sciences 



Jill E. Dagwan 

Education/Sociology 



Donald M. Dayton 

English 






Kevin Robert Desforges 

Mathematics 



Anne Marie Desrochers 
Humanities & Social Sciences 



Angela L. Dexter 

Biology 




Jeffrey J. Dirzius 

History 



137 




Angela M. Dolan 
Languages 




Danielle N. Dosreis 
Psychology 




Melissa Silva Faria 

English 




Jennifer Lee Fernandes 

Sociology 







Josette Fernandes 

English 



Patrick Puck Fernsten 

Political Science 



Karyn Bethany Ferreira 

Sociology 



Vanessa Madalena Ferreira 

Psychology 







Melissa Elizabeth Figa 

Multidisciplinary Studies 



Melissa Ann Fiske 

Biology 



William Albert Flanagan 

Sociology 



John Thomas Follett 
Biology 







Maryellen Founds 
Humanities & Social Sciences 



Melissa j. Freitas 
Philosophy 



Lisa M. Germano 

Psychology 



Patrick Thomas Gleason 
English 



138 







Shannon Ashley Goode 

Psychology 



Karyn Michelle Gregor 

English 



Richard Scott Guerin 

Languages 



Kristen Elizabeth Halay 

Sociology 







Mark Andrew HalHon 
Political Science 



Michelle Christine Harding 

English 



Cara Elizabeth Hart 

Psychology 



Marc Hebert 

English 







Susan Ann Herriott 
Political Science/Psychology 



Candida Webb Hodge 

Sociology 



Atoya A. Josephs 

Humanities & Social Sciences 



Tae M. Kang 

Biology 




Robin N. Kolbeck 
Education/Psychology 




I 




Keith W. Koneczny 
Biology 




Mark Kulakowski 
History 




Susan Merrill Kyle 
Sociology 



139 







Abbie M. Ladd 

Sociology 



Nicholas P. Laliberte 

Biology 



Louis P. Langton IV 

Sociology 



Karen Amy Latman 

Humanities & Social Sciences 







Colleen Frances Leary 

English 



Eric Charles Lebel 
Sociology 



Chassity Leduc 
Sociology 



Nicole Eliabeth Lever 

Humanities & Social Sciences 







Christina L. Linehan 
Psychology 



Stephanie A. Lipka 
Psychology 



Matthew F. Lobo 
English 



Katie A. Lovett 
Marine Biology 







Rebecca J. MacKey 

Sociology 



Cheryl Lauren Maloney 
Psychology 



Keeley Ryan Maranhas 

Physics 



Bethany M. Martin 

English 



140 







Jeffrey Alan Martin 
Biology 



Erica Martins 
Languages 



Natalie B. Martins 

Political Science 



Jennifer Lynn McGuinness 

History 




Jessica Beth Medeiros 

Psychology 




Kristen Marie Michaud 

Sociology 



n 




Robert Michienzie 

Sociology 




Sandra Miozza 

English 




Ian J. Moniz 
Sociology 




Erin Elizabeth Morrisey 

Psychology 




Wendy Michelle Mota 

Sociology 




k 



Jason John Murnane 

Sociology 







Cormac B. Murphy 
Psychology 



Grace M. Murphy 
History 



Kathryn John Murphy 
English 



Brian E. Nawrocki 
Psychology 



141 




Jaime A. Neves 
English/Sociology 




Vasilis T. Notas 

Biology 




Amanda Ann O'Gara 

Biology/Education 




Henry Ashley Openshaw JR. 

History 




Ceniya F. Palmer 

English 







Amanda J. Panek 

English 




Andrew A. Panitz 

Mathematics 




Dianna M. Parisi 

Sociology 




Ali Jaye Parker 

Humanities & Social Sciences 




Jeffrey Pereira 

Psychology 




Hope Abigail Perkins 

Sociology 




Robert Wells Pettine 

English 







Barbara L. Pitera 
Biology 



Tasha A. Poteat 
Political Science 



Max Y. Poyau 

Mathematics 



. Emily A. Proctor 

Humanities & Social Sciences 



142 






Christina Elizabeth Quasarano 

Marine Biology 



Jill M. Ragusa 

English 



Mariel Ramos 

Psychology 




Douglas R. Ran a 

History 




Rosa Maria Barbosa Raposo 

Political Science 




Rebecca Sydney Reale 

Education/tHumonities & Soc. Sci. 




Gina Regonini 

Languages 




Sandy Moreira Reis 

Psychology 




Lesley Anne Rocha 
Education/Psychology 





Erika Mary Roderiques 
hlumanities & Social Sciences 





Sandra Lynn Rose 

Psychology 





^X 




Evelyn Rubinshtein 

Psychology 




Geoffrey P. Salvas 
Biology 



Priscilla Fillisha Samuel 

Psychology 



Dene Elisa Sarrctte 
English 



William J. Saunders 

English 



143 







Michael Patrick Shallies 

Sociology 



Sinak Sm 

Mathematics 



Sheila Mary Smith 
Humanities & Social Sciences 



Miguel Almeida Scares 

Economics 




Gevon L. Solomon 

Biology 




Carla Marie Souza 

Biology 




Kate E. Souza 

Psychology 




Kimbra D. Stevens 

Economics 







Sarah L. Stevens 
Biology 



Jennifer Lynn Stone 

Political Science 



Brianne Vail Straus 
Marine Biology 



Nathan A. Tamulis 
English/Biology 







Marcia L. Tavares 
Psychology 



Janice Marie Thibault 

Education/English 



Marchanna Thompkins 
Sociology 



Benjamin Stanton Tomek 

Multidisciplinory Studies 



144 







Catherine Marie Tradd 
Psychology 



Giliana B. Veiga 

Languages/Psychology 



Jessica Ann Ventura 
Biology 



Tracy Lynn Wallace 

Psychology 




Becky Jan Walsh 
Marine Biology 




John P. Walther 

Multidisciplinary Studies 





h 




G. Jamie Webber 

English 




Asha Weider 
Languages 







Deanna Christine White 

Humanities & Social Sciences 



Holly Marie Wilder 

English 



Jennie Catherine Williams 

Humanities & Social Sciences 



Kiara Tarece Williams 
Biology 





145 




The Charlton Colleee of Business 



The Charlton College of business, whicl^encompasscs business, business management, finance and 
marketmg, has been earning more and more^^ognition as the years have gone by. With the ground 
breaking for the new Charlton building planningrb start construction in the fall of 2002; it is predicted to 
become one of the most sought after business programs in the state; another sign of growth and 
development for UMassi)art mouth. 








Olabimpe I. Adekemi 
Economics 



Stacey Ann Aguiar 

Marketing 



Kevin Miguel Almeida 

Accounting 



Michelle Mauricio Amaral 

Management 




Parissa Julia Arefinia 

Management 




Volker K. Arnold 

Business Administration' 




Amy S. Arsenault 

Marketing 




Erica Lee Babiaza 

Marketing 





Nadia Almeida Barbosa 

Management 



Amanda Lynne Bay 

Business Information Systems 





Erik P. Berlied 

Management 



Frank Birkenstock 

Business Administration' 







Heather A. Blaisdel 
Management 



Jaclyn L. Burke 

Accounting 



Jennifer Marie Burrows 

Management 



Amelie Busi 

Marketing 



'MBA 



147 







Brett J. Camyre 
Business Information Systems 



Christopher D. Carboneau 

Marketing 



Jui Wen Chang 

Business Administration' 



WeiH Chiang 

Business Information Systems 







Elizabeth K. Clement 

Accounting 



Cheryl M. Colantoni 

Marketing 



Justin M. Cole 

Marketing 



Rachel Rose Collins 

Business Information Systems 







Nelson C. Conchinha 
Management 



David Narc Crouy 
Marketing 



Jessica Anne Cummings 

Management 



Teresa A. D'Anna 

Business Information Systems 







James R. Dalfino 
Business Information Systems 



Jacques-Olivier Darne 
Marketing 



JohnJ. DePina III 

Marketing/Business Info. Systems 



Lisa M. Dellegrazie 

Marketing 



148 







Megan Desousa 
Accounting 



Ting-Yui Ding 

Business Administration' 



Liliana Dos Santos 

Business Information Systems 



Meghan Patricia Dougan 
Marketing 




Noha Gamal El Din Eid 
Marketing 




Carla Jayne Ferreira 
Marketing 




Arnaud Thomas Franjou 
Business Information Systems 



•MBA 




Bruno El Sayah 

Business Administration" 




Ersoy Fidan 

Business Administration' 




Angela Nicole Freitas 
Business Information Systems 




Brooke C. Fay 

Finance 




Christina Lorraine Flagg 
Management 




Semreht Girmay 
Business Information Systems 




Jessica Fernandes 

Business Administration' 




Kimberley Ann Fontaine 
Accounting 




Samuel B. Gregoire 
Marketing 



149 







Kathryn A. Griffin 

Marketing 



Robert A. Hess 

Business Information Systems 



Daniel D. Hoang 

Business Administration" 



Ruen Chun Hsiao 

Business Administration' 




Natalie Hustache 

Business Administration' 




^, 





Carol injaeckle 

Business Administration' 





Jacob Edward Jata 

Business Information Systems 




Jocelyn H. Kagan 

Business Administration' 




Laurna Boutros Kai 
Marketing 




Lynne M. Keegan 

Accounting 




V* 



.'C- 



Timothy P. Kenty 

Marketing 



A 





Andreas Kruck 

Business Administration' 







Nicolas Paul Lata 

Management 



Jason D. Levinson 

Marketing 



Nelson L. Linhares 

Business Administration' 




Kristin Litchticlu 

Marketing 



150 







Alejandro M. Llaneza 
Mrktng/Business Info. Systems 



Simon Lopes 

Business Information Systems 



Chih-^'uan Lu 

Business Administration" 



Scott D. Magnuson 

Business Information Systems 







Anthon\" Joseph Malisz 
Business Information Systems 



Aude Margirier 

Marketing 



Kelly Anne Martin 

Marketing 






( 

Kerry Anne Marvellc 
Marketing 




Justin Everett Mathurin 
Business Information Systems 




Nelson B. Matos 
Management 




n^t -.Jl-'-jm^h^ iAi ■i.^t,'f-^,%-iJ^^A\ 



Darrell L. Maulc 
Business Information Systems 




Kelly Medeiros 
Business Information Systems 







Lori Lee Meinhold 
Marketing 



Farrah Mello 
Accounting 



Herbert Wilfredo Mena 
Business Information Systems 



Melissa Lyn Messier 
Business Information Systems 



•MBA 



151 




Tracey L. Miller 

Marketing 




Marcia A. Monte 

Management 




Paula M. Morris 




F' 



inance 



Robert C. Murray- 
Marketing 




Jennifer Ann Nelson 

Business Information Systems 




V, 



Trevor William Norton 

Management 




Stephanie L. O'Brien 

. Marketing 




Revathi Rukmani O'Neal 

Marketing 




Kent William Oldmixon 
Finance 




Kevin Raymond Olsen 

Business Information Systems 




Sandra I. Pacheco 

Marketing 





Wendy L. Pepin 

Accounting 




Timothy J. Perry 

Management 




Christine Marie Piper 

Marketing 




William L. Plummer 

Marketing 




Michelle Lynn Rebello 

Management 



152 






Jonathan L. Redley 

Accounting 



Tanya Rego 

Accounting 



Christopher D. Rodrigues 

Business Information Systems 




Ehzabeth Anne Rothwel 

Marketing/Languages 




Daniel A. Salerno 

Marketing 




Beth Ann Schleyer 

Marketing 





Fabien Serraz 

Business Administration' 



! i } 




Elizabeth Anna Sheahan 

Business Information Systems 




Lee A. Shiro 




Fi 



inance 



Joshua Simmons 

Management 




Terri Ann Stetson 

Finance 




Jill Swartzendruber 

Business Information Systems 







Nathan A. Takvorian 

Marketing 



Kristin Amber Tellegen 

Finance 



Robin P. Thibault 

Accounting 



Brian R. Thorley 

Finance 



•MBA 



153 




Emily Louise Valorz 
Marketing 






Edward P. Veiga III 

Business Information Systems 




Remain Vernois 
Management 




Clement Vernoud 

Business Administration' 




Paul Coelho Vieira 

Business Administration' 




Cheryl A. Viveiros 

Marketing 




Erika Hope Viveiros 

Finance 




Zulin Wahlers 

Business Administration' 







Audrey G. Ward 
Marketing 



Erika D. Weaver 
Management 



Brendon Wilder 

Business Information Systems 



Jodi Lynn Wilkins 
Management 




Jocelyn Beth Wood 

Marketing 




Maurilia Preitas Zwacki 

Marketing 




154 



'MBA 



Graduates Not Photographed 



A 



MeLink" Abbruzzese 
Political Science 

Laur.1 E. Adams 
Sociolog\7Socinl Sen'ices 

Ryan D. Adams 
Accounting 

Susan Akins 
Nursing 

Mashial Al-Abdulhadi 
Computer Engineering 

Saud Al-Raslneed 
Computer Engineering 

Joshua A. Allan 
Electronic Imaging 

Kelli M. Allred, 

Political Science/Ps\'cholog)'' 

Sara Almeida 
Economics 

Palmira B. Alves 
Sociology/Social Ser\'ices 

Heather B.Anders 
Psychology 

Michel Andre 
Electrical Engineering 

Robert Andrews Jr. 
Human/Social Sciences 

Kent E. Armeson 
Computer Mathematics 

Allison J. Arruda 
Psychology 

Michael T. Audette 
Political Science 



B 



Sarah Bailey 
Management 

Phyllis Balestracci 
Nursing 

Joseph P.Bancroft 
Electrical Engineering 

Yuny A. Barabantsev 
Finance 

Nefrediezha L, Barbel 
Psychology 

Adrienne Barchard 
Biology 

Amy B.Barr 
Psychology 

Christopher Bartolomei 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

David S. Belanger 
Mechanical Engineering 

Andrew B. Bell 
Sculpture 

Christopher J. Benoit 

Metals 

Marissa L Bernstein 
Sociolog\'/Criminal Justice 

Jens A. Bishop 
English 



Susannah M. Black 
Sociology 

Nils V. Bockmann 
English 

Valerie J. Brogues 
History 

Donna L. Bourassa 
Business Inlo. Systems 

Daniel H. Bourdeau 
Civil Engineering 

Francisco M. Braga 
Human/Social Sciences 

Gregory E. Brandt 
Finance 

Mark R. Brannelly 

Management 

Kendrin L. Brayton 
Human/Social Sciences 

Jesse A.Brinker 
Mathematics 

Cynthia J. Bntland 

Nursing 

Amy T. Britz 

Accounting 

Heather M. Broman 
Graphic Design 

Cheryl M. Brunell 
Marine 1 



Inger Liv Buflaten-Davis 
Psychology 

Eric Bush 
Sociology 

Michael V. Bushy 
Painting 

Ryan J. Butler 

Management 



c 



Andrea M. Cacase 
Painting ■ 

Julie A. Calderone 
Civil Engineering 

Daniel J. Callahan 
Human/ Social Sciences 

Aaron K. Camara 
Accounting/Economics 

Antonia B. Cardoza 
Management 

Tncia Carney 
Sociology 

Kristen A. Carreiro 
Management 

Matthew R, Carrier 
Business Info. Systems 

Devin K. Carter 
Electrical Engineering 

Lynn R. Carter 
Art Education 

Matthew J. Carter 
Electrical Engineering 



Michael Carvalho 
Mechanical Engineering 

Daniel D. Casey 
Marine Biology/ 
Anthropology 

Ryan A. Cassidy 
Marketing 

Angelique L. Challan 
Art Education 

Chi H. Chiu 
Computer Engineering 

Kelly J. Chouinard 
English 

William V. Ciaccio 
Management 

Rebecca Ciborowski 
Biology 

John M. Clark 
Mechanical Engineering 

Kim J. Clark 
Mechanical Engineering 

Eric E. Clay 
Management 

Jocelyn A. Colburn 
Histoiy 

Ebony N. Coleman 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Christopher E. Colorio 
Electrical Engineering 

Carol A. Constantine 
Nursing 

Marianne G. Conway 
Psychology 

Brendan J. Coon 
English/Drama Film Studies 

Kristen H. Coonrod 
Accounting 

Michael S. Cordeiro 
Psychology 

Christian B. Correra 
Electrical Engineering 

Siobhan M. Costello 
English/ Writing 
Communications 

James M. Couturier 
Economics 

Crystal A. Craig 
Biology 

Sarah B. Cristani 
Art Education 

Brad L. Croall 
Business Information 
Systems 

Justin J.Crompton 
Art Education 

Natalia Crosby 
Textile Science 



D 



Kerry A. Daigle 

Computer-Oriented 

Mathematics 



Stephen Daly 

Electronic Imaging/ Graphic 

Design 

Thomas \V. Dam 
Sociology/Social Services 

Amanda A. Davics 
Finance 

Nicholas M. Davio 
Business Information 
Systems 

Zachaiy R. Davis 
English/Drama Film Studies 

Benjamin M. Dawes 
Psychology 

Robert DeCampos II 
Computer Science 

Silas DeOliveira 
Finance 

Mark E. Delaney 
Sociology 

Monica A. Delgado 
Elecronic Imaging 

Nicholas D. Delvccchio 
Psychology 

Alanna H. Desmond 
Art Education 

Mario J.DiGiacomo, Jr. 
Business Information 
Systems 

Marshall Dicarlo 

Marketing 

Gina A. Diodati 
Sociology /Social Sei-vices 

Emily Libertv Dluhy 
Nursing 

Sheila Doherty 
Sociology/ APSC 

Erin M. Donovan 

Business Info. Systems 

Michael L. Draper 
Marketing 

Krystal Duarte 
Management 

David Dubois 
Business Information 
Systems 

Catherine A. Duffy 
Textile Science 

Kerr>' L. Duffy 
History- 
Diane M. Dufort 
Histor)- 

Jean B.Dumel 
Accounting 

Todd D Dwyer 
Civil Engineering 



Jonathan P. Edwards 
Graphic Design 

Kareem S. Elwakil 
Mechanical Engineering 

Amy M. Estes 
History 

Lee-Ann Evangelho 
Sociology 



Stacy L. Evans 
Art History 

Katrina U. Evslin 
Metals 



F 



Katy A. Faria 
English/ Writing 
Communications 

Thomas J. Farland 
Biology 

Ian T. Farrington 
History 

Michael R. Fein 
Philosophy 

Joseph C. Fermanian 
Civil Engineering 

James A. Fernandes 
Business Information 
Systems 

Sonia Fernandes 
Human/ Social Sciences 

Dylan T. Ferreira 

Sociology 

Alice M. Ferris 
History 

William R.Ferry, Jr. 

Physics 

Br>'an T. Fitts 
Sociology 

Patrick J. Flibotte 
Sculpture 

Matthew E. Forand 
Accounting 

John Fortin 
Electronic Imaging 

Jennifer M. Francoeur 
English 

Aaron L. Eraser 
Electronic Imaging 

William K. Frazier 

Marketing 

Dexter A. Freivald 
Electrical Engineering 

Jose A. Fuen 
Textile Science 

Business Information 
Systems 



G 



Amy Gacek 

Nursing 

Alan D. Garcia, Jr 
History 

Kristel J. Garrow 
Human/Social Sciences 

Jeffrey E. Garza 
Marketing 

Daniel Gavin 
Mechanical Engineering 

Melissa J. Gears 
Biology 

Mandy L. Gen'asio 
Biology 



155 



Jeffre)' J. Giammalvo 
Psycholog)' 

Jennifer Gifford 
Psycholog}' 

Donna M. Gifun 
Human/ Social Sciences 

Jaclyn M. Gill 
Political Science 

Katherinc M. Gillis 
Nui'sing 

Milena Goncalo, 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Allen G. Gonsalves 
Multidisciplinan' Studies 

Richard C. Gonsalves 
Economics 

Sarah B. Goodale 
Psychology 

Sarah B. Goodwin 
Sculpture 

Emily Blake Gordon 

Psycholog)' 

Sarah E. Gordon 

English 

Jamie Lee-Mae Grace 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Leigh-Anne Gracia 
Business Information 
Systems 

Gretchen J. Gray 
Human/Social Sciences 

Raymond Green, Jr. 
Sociology 

Kathlene E. Greene 
Biology 

Brett T. Greenwood 
English 

Casey M. Griswold 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Fernando P. Grota 
Textile Science 

Andrea D. Guy 
Biology 

Marie T. Guy 
History 



H 



Angelica A. Hallett 
Biology 

Br\'an A. Hancock 
Sociology 

Jeffrey R. Hankins 
Biology 

Kathrj'n Harlow 
Electronic Imaging 

Aynsley B, Harrington 
Human/Social Sciences 

Bradley J. Harris 
Electronic Imaging 

Shane Harris 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Eric r. Harvey 
Psychology 

Scoti A. Halt 
Illustration 



Kyle P. Hcagney 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Allison J. Helme 

Medical Laboratory Science 

Jason J. Hinchliffe 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Jeffrey A. Hoffman 
Electrical Engineering 

Thomas J. Holden 
Human/Social Sciences 

Marques V. Houtman 
Business Information 

Systems/Marketing 

Jeffrey P. Hutchinson 

Accounting 

Katie C. Hutchinson 
Biology 



I 



Keith M. Ireland 
History 



J 



Jacome R.John 

Political Science 

Christian M. Jadlowic 
Biolog\' 

Christopher M. Janiak 
Philosophy 

Allyn N.Jensrud 
Mechanical Engineering 

AlKson M.Jones 
Computer Science 

Jacob P. Jones 
Business Information 
Systems 

Nicole L. Jones 
Psycholoi^y 



K 



KariAnna B. Karstad 
Marketing 

Biyn Erin B. Kearns 
Art Education 

Miriam S. Keating 
Accounting 

Allison K. Keeler 
Human/Social Sciences 

Allison E. Keeley 
Psychology 

Patricia A. Keene 
Psychology 

Shawn M. Kelley 
Business Information 
Systems/Textile Science 

Sharon L. Keogh 
Nursing 

Steven D. Kimball 
Electrical Engineering 

Lydia M. King 
Sociology 

Molly A. Kirkpatrick 
(jraphic Design 



Heidi KiiTvan 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Kelly A. Kitchen 
English 

Michael J. Knezacek 
Economics 

Bradley F. Kochick 
Finance 

Anna J. Kocon 
Sculpture 

Ralph Koy 
Human/Social Sciences 

Heather C. Kress 
Psychology 

Scott R. Kristiansen 
Management 

Michael D. Kwiatkowski 
Economics 



L 



Peter A. Landolfi 
Marketing 

Patricia Lane 
History 

Kimberly A. Lapan 
Electronic Imaging 

Suzanne C. Lipomte 
Biolog}' 

Vladimir Y. Larionov 
Finance 

Dinh K. Le 
Business Information 
Systems 

Jennifer L. Leatherwood 
Graphic Design 

Robert S. Leonard 
Biology 

Ava M. Lescault 
Marketing 

Peter R. Lessard 
Human/Social Sciences 

Kathy Lewis 
Management/Business 
Information Systems 

Jared J. Licklider 

Biology 

Doreen D. Lima 
Psychology 

Jody E. Lonergan 

English 

Nicole M. Lopilato 
Accounting 

Jeanne M. Lotriont-e 
Psychology 

David J. Loughlin 
Marketing 

Nicole M. Luz 
Business Information 

Systems 

Elizabeth M. Lynch 
Human/Social Sciences 



M 



Robert MacDonald 
English 



John J. Madden 
Sociology /Criminal Justice 

Kristina M. Magalhaes 
History 

Daniel Mahan 
History 

Tony J. Maiolini 
Graphic Design 

Benito N. Maldari 
French 

Melissa A. Malloy 

Nursing 

Lauren M. Malo 
English 

Jacquelynn M. Manning 
Human/Social Sciences & 
Psychology 

Jennifers. Marceline 
Art History 

Gregg Marchessault 

Music 

Michael R. Marino 
Business Information 
Systems 

Michael R. Marino 
English 

Jennifer F. Marques 
Nursing 

Anqe T. Marshall 
English 

Steven D. Man'ill 
Finance 

Scott H. Massey 
Business Information 
Systems 

Thomas J. Mazgelis 
Psychology 

Tiffany R. McCarthy 
Nursing 

Dennis T. McClosky 
Marketing 

Corrie McDermott 

Illustration 

Arthur J. McGee 
Biology 

Daniel J. McGuire 

Finance 

KeithJ.McSally 
Computer Science 

Jessica L. McTernan 
Human/Social Sciences 

Marinel Mejia 
Psychology 

Marco P. Melo 
History 

Andrew E. Menard 
Business Information 

Systems 

Kelly Meneses 
Nursing 

Lindsay K. Meridith 

Marketing 

Jessica R. Merrill 
Graphic Design 

Jaclyn K. Michalos 
Human/Social Sciences 

Melis.sa L. Miller 
English 



Alexis B. Minichino 
Sociology 

Veronica L. Moniz 
Painting & Art Education 

Clayton V. Moore 
Mechanical Engineering 

Dawn M. Morris 
Management 

David T. Morrison 

Graphic Design 

Jason M. Morrison 
Economics 

Anver E. Moxey 
Biology 

Gregory A. Mullen 
Finance 

William H. Munck 
Philosophy 

Angel H. Murphy 
Psycholog}' 

Erin S. Miarphy 
Graphic Design 

Christopher M. Murray 
Finance 



N 



Rim a Nasri 
Psychology 

John P. Nelson 
Painting & Sculpture 

Jayson E. Newell 
Music 

Jennifer A. Newman 
Metals 

Anthony Ng 
Computer Engineering 

Simon C. Ng 
Electrical Engineering 

Michelle A. Nickcrson 
Sociology 

Aurora Nunes 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



o 



Christopher O'Brien, 
Art Education 

Mark W. O'Brien 
Marketing 

Andrew P. O'Donnell 
Accounting 

WendyJ. Olend 
Electrical Engineering 

Sara B. Oliveira 

English 

Joseph E. Ott 
Mechanical Engineering 

Maria F. Otto 

Nursing 

Matthew T. Ouillette 
Computer Engineering 

Thomas M. Owen 
Civil Engineering 



Jonathan C. Pacheco 
History 



156 



Michael Pacheco 
Nursing 

Kristin L Pagnani 
Sociology 

Janet L. Paiva 
Nursing 

Anna M. Palumbo 
Psychology 

H.irhn G. Pease III 
English 

Jared A. Pecci, 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Thomas A. Pereira 
Nursing 

Rafael A. Perez 
Mechanical Engineering 

John M. Person 
Finance 

Michael J. Pianiedosi, Painting 

John D. Pina 

Nursing 

Kalinka K. Pina 

Nursing 

Dary] J. Poeira 
Electronic Imaging 

NoraJ. Popp 

Medical Laboratory Science 

Seth D. Porter 
Graphic Design 

Danielle Prefontaine 

Management 

Jeffrey E. Provost 

Business Information Systems 

Rebecca L. Pye 
Psychology 



R 



James Ransavage 
Electronic Imaging 

Brandon A. Raphael 

Painting 

Jonathan E. Rawson 
English 

Rocky T. Raxter 
Art Education 

Carolyn A. Raymond 
Nursing 

Keith J. Raymond 
Economics 

Keri A. Redanz 
Sociology 

Christopher Redmond 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Justin M. Reed 
Visual Design 

Joan M. Remmes 
Nursing 

David Reynolds 
Electrical Engineering 

William P. Reynolds Jr. 
Finance 

Elizabeth Ricci 
Finance 

Alana L Rich 
Human/Social Sciences 

Carlos L. Richards 
Computer Science 

Monica L. Roberts 
English 



Danielle P. Robertson 
Sociolog)' 

Jessica L. Robinson 
Sociology 

Christian L. Robitaille 
Business inlormation Systems 

Joseph A. Rocha 

Business Information Systems 

Timothy O. Rock 
Management 

David A. Rodrigues 
His tor)' 

Jaime A. Rodrigues 
Management 

Andrew J. Rogers 
Civil Engineering 

Kristen L Rogers 
Psychology 

Christine N. Romano 
English 

ErikW. Rotar 
Graphic Design 

Lisa R. Rothstein 

Sociology 

Meghan B. Ryan 
Graphic Design 



Jamie L. Sacramento 
Finance 

Christo Sakellaropoulos 
Biology 

Jaime L. Sanborn 
Marketing 

Gina Sanders 

Medical Laboratory Science 

Jason Sardinha 
Political Science 

Glenn R. Sauer 
Computer Engineering 

Kenneth J. ScanzioJr. 
Marketing 

Justin R. Seavey 
Finance 

Karen J. Sedoma 

Nursing 

Ran Seri 
Computer Science 

Alyssa M. Sharp 
Graphic Design 

Michael M. Sheehan 
Psychology 

James F. S. Shepard 
Accounting 

Mark H. Silberman 
Psychology 

Kenneth A. Silva,Jr 
English 

Season V. Silverio 
Psychology & Sociology 

Dimitrios P. Simopoulos 
Electrical Engineering 

Kelly F. Simpson 
Psychology 

John P. Sladewski 
Electronic Imaging 

Jonathan E. Smith 
Psychology 



Elizabeth Scares 
Portuguese 

Ryohei SogtS' 
Computer Engineering 

Amy M. Sousa 

Management 

Paul W. Southworth 
Electronic Imaging 

Bryan M. Spicer 
Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Steven T. Splinter 
English 

Ian M. St. Yves 
Electrical Engineering 

Allison A. Staff 
Ceramics 

Christina E. Stankevich 
Psychology 

Melissa B. Stanley 
Sociology 

Joy E. Stewart 
Illustration 

Brett D. Stone 

Business Information Systems 

Stephanie D. Strom 

Electronic Imaging 

Keith R. Sullivan 

Business Information Systems 

Lynne A. Sullivan 
Psychology 

Timothy S. Sullivan 
Sociolog)'/Criminal Justice 

Justin D. Svendsen 
Electrical Engineering 

Erin M. Swanson 
English 

Robin R. Swift 
Civil Engineering 

Shelley A. Sylvia 
Sociology 



T 



Julie A. Tademy 
English 

Shinsuke Taoka 
Music 

Arthur M. Tavares 
History 

Cidalia Tavares 

Nursing 

David E. Tavares 

Business Information Systems 

Jessica A. Tavares 
Human/Social Sciences 

Sonya M. Tavares 
English 

Vanessa L. Tavares 
Accounting 

Jennifer S. Taylor 
Sculpture 

SashaTenkarian 

Business Information Systems 

Denise H, Tetreault 
Textile Design 

Jasen R. Tetreault 
Computer Science 

Catherine D. Tobia 
Sculpture 



Stephen Todd 
Sociology 

Stephen R. Tortola 
Sculpture 

Alan Tran 
Computer Science 

Kenny Tran 

Computer Science 

Kimberly Travers 
Phychology 

Timothy A. Troup 
Management 

Joseph L. Trzepacz 
History 

Vicky Tsatsis 
Textile Science 

Passang Tsering 
Management 

Caria Turner 
Nursing 

John T. Tweedie 
Sociolog}' 

Brian P. Twyeffort 
Illustration 



u 



Andrea C. Ukleja 
Psychology 

Andrea-Beth Unger 
Mathematics 

Heather N. Uriot 
Psychology 



V 



Michelle F. Valente 
Finance 

Kristin L. Van Dorn 
Painting 

Heather A. Vasconcellos 
Sociology 

Malice S. Veiga 
Management 



w 



Brandt E. Wajda 
Civil Engineering 

Michael G. Walker 
Sociology 

KathrynJ.Wall 

Nursing 

Ambrosia A. Walsh 
Marketing 

John B. Walsh 
Sociology 

Jason A. Warren 
Management 

Timothy G. Warren 
Accounting 

Evan K. Watson 
Civil Engineering 

Meghan V, Wayman, 
English 

Paul M. Westner 
History 

Christopher J. White 
Computer Science 



William R. White 

Business Information Systems 

Knte M. Williams 
Psychology 

Joseph Winterhalter 
Human/Social Sciences 

Richard Wise 
Marketing 

Leigh-Ann Wiseman 
Illustration 

Annie E. Wisnaskas 
Sociology 

Melissa K. Wolfe 
Psychology 

John A. Wood 
History 

Jared B. Woods 

Management 

Delia C. Woodward 
Accounting 

Rebecca S. Worden 
Art Education 

Ethan K. Wren 
Sculpture 

Maureen E. Wrobel 

Nursing 

Lisa Wuori 
Textile Design 



Y 



Erin M. Youmans 
Psycholog)' 



Mark D. Zarella 
Material Science 

Qinhe Zheng 
Computer Science 

Timothy Ziegler 
Electronic Imaging 



157 



Michael Laliberte 

EMPOWERING THE MASSES 




"/ remember the dav I realized I wanted to work in higher 
education. I was meeting with the person that coordinated the New 
Student Orientation program at URI where I received my undergrad 
education. I remember thinking to myself, this is a job?! You can get 
paid to work with students everyday?! I knew I wanted to be a part of 
that." 

While Michael Laliberte graduated from URI with a bachelors 
in Human Development and Counseling, he decided to pursue his dream 
of working with college students. At Northeastern University in Boston, 
Michael completed the Higher Education Administration program. He 
recalls, however, that the most important things he learned were 
discovered outside the classroom while working in the Student Affairs 
office at Simmons College. There, he applied much of what he was 
learning. While helping to plan a Mother-Daughter Weekend, he asked 
these questions: "Why dp we do the same things every year?" Also, "What 
do the studentswant to do?" The changes that were made to the program 
based on student input were not only a success but they gave inspiration 
to others to make changes if the need or desire was there, and to 
incorporate student ideas into processes. This lesson has been the driving 
force behind Michael's work since that day. 



Dedication 



158 



At Penn State Micliacl worked with various eultural, soeial, and aeademie groups to establish 
housing based on speeial interests. As Assistant Dean at Springfield College, he eontinued to 
empower students through New Student Orientation, Student Government and the Judicial Process. 

Michael came to UMass Dartmouth in 1999, and his presence has been seen or felt by 
virtuall)' ever)- student he has encountered. "His enthusiasm and willingness to help any student 
she^ws in everything he does," praises Ed Slapik, senior. He oversees International Student affairs 
\\ith Tina Bruen, Greek Life with Chris Laib, Student Activities with Jamie Jacquart, Judicial Affairs 
^\'ith Lisa Evaneski, Theatre, Student Senate, Golden Key Honors Society and the New Student 
Orientation Program. In all organizations, he encourages student leadership and he empowers 
students to make changes they feel the student body wants. Rae O'Neal, Orientation Coordinator 
for the 2001 program comments, "Michael is someone who lets you learn from experiences and 
mistakes. He trusts you enough to make those mistakes. He has taught me a lot about myself and 
my capabilities, and for that I thank him." Michael feels that the success of the programs he advises 
is due to the students' innovation. "I just give them the opportunity to make the changes they feel 
are necessary." 

When Michael entered UMass, he aimed to create a place where students would feel welcome 
and would be encouraged to talk and ask questions with administrators. This goal has been realized 
through his work. "Michael has been my 'go-to' person throughout my college career," states 
Nathan "Tak" Takavorian, President of Sigma Tau Gamma 2001 and Orientation Coordinator 2001. 
While our community has hit a speed bump in the road to modernization and growth, Michael 
promises that one thing will not change: the excellent services that the Division of Student Affairs 
provides UMass students. As an advocate of student involvement and leadership, Michael's presence 
is an inspiration for us all to maintain a positive attitude and strive to make improvements whenever 
the opportunity arises. 




Michael (middle) with Student Senators Dove Carroll and Adam i^hopdeleine. 



159 



In Memorium Brian Smith 



We lost a great young man this 
year when Brian Smith, a senior here 
at UMD, was killed in a one car 
crash. Below is the essay that gained 
him admission to UMass 
Dartmouth, and all who know him 
say that it reads as "quintessential 
Brian". His father read this at the 
memorial service held on campus in 
March, and it touched many people; 
our thoughts are with his family and 
friends. 



1980-2002 





when I was a child I wanted to be an astronaut. Every day I would make plans to build spaceships or read a book on the shuttle. 
Later on, I realized that my dream to go up in my own spaceship would probably not happen and so I did the next best thing. It was 
by accident that I borrowed the movie Return of the Jedi and launched my love of science fiction. Within several months, I had read 
through all of the Star Wars' books and I had a fare share of the Star Wars collectibles For a while it was great. I would be riding 
alongside of Luke and Han m the Millennium Falcon. I was going where they went and doing what they did. Something however, 
was missing I could only follow them and not forge ahead for myself. That soon got me involved with RPG's or "role playing 
games" with these games, we would act out different characters from Star Wars and have our own adventures. When my family got 
their first computer, I quickly learned that with such games as Myst and other interactive puzzles, I could enjoy a world of my 
creation. Soon I wanted more and more to make these games that gave me such enjoyment I started by making games for the TI-83 
graphing calculator. It had a crude form of Basic that could be programmed into it. I found the limits however, to the calculators 
programming abilities. That was when I started using the computer for programming. I bought a Borland C + + compiler. I did not 
know how to use it and so I took a course at UMASS Dartmouth in C programming. It was a course for college credit and I got a 
B + . Next, I started making web pages. After several months, I made over twenty pages that use close to 30 Megs on the web. I 
wrote all the pages in pure HTML and learned the fundamentals of web design. All of these things helped me to see that computers 
were for me. 

During my time at U-Mass, I hope to learn more about life and how the world works. I will be living in the dorms and so I will 
have an opportunity to learn the skills necessary to live and work with people. I hope that U-Mass will not only help me become a 
good computer scientist, but a good worker. I have heard that the Computer Science program at U-Mass will give me the real world 
knowledge of hc^w to program antl design the systems that 1 woukl need to succeed in the job market. Experience of the co-op 
program will give me on-the-job training and help me to pay lor mv tuition. 1 beliexe that U-MASS can help me to realize my career 
goal of creating video game software that will allow me to continue to iorge ahead in creating my own adventures. 



160 



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Colophon 



The 2002 Scrimshaw, volume 42, was created by a student staff at University 
of Massachusetts Dartmouth and printed by Walsworth Pubhshing Company 
in Marceline, MO. David Roth was the pubHshing consultant. Caren Orlick 
Korin was the photography representative. Student portraits were taken by 



Davor P 



'ress run was 1,300. 



This book was printed on Monarch Gloss and Noble Matte 100 paper. 
Premium matte navy and silk screen gold 802 were used for the cover. End 
sheets are 65 lb. Twilight Grey. 



Copy fonts include Garamond, Goodname, and Maximo. 



All photographs were taken with the following cameras: Epson 850Z digital. 
Cannon Rebel 2000 cameras and a Sony Cyber-shot digital. Cameras were 
equipped with 200, 400, 800 and 1600 speed Fuji film. 



The 2002 Scrimshaw was produced on Macintosh G4 computers usnig 
Microsoft Word, Adobe Photoshop 6.0 and Adobe PageMaker 6.5. 



The Scrimshaw has been the official yearbook of University of Massachusetts 
for 42 years. Editorial content does not necessarily reflect the views of the 
University. Address inquiries to : Editor, Scrimshaw Yearbook, 285 Old 
Westport Road, North Dartmouth, MA 02747 or e-mail 
scrimshaw@umassd.edu. Copyright © 2002, the Scrimshaw staff and 
University of Massachusetts. All rights reserved. ^^kb- 



Scrimshaw Artists 



i sit here with the last 30 pages of the 2002 Scrimshaw, ready for submission. There were times I thought we might never be able to make 
his final deadline, but we have done it. Although it has been a year of occasional setbacks as far as the program goes, we seemed to always 
pull through and have been able to keep the quality of the book extremely high. 

I feel that we hove set o standard with this book. Long hours went into the perfecting of spreads, the choosing of just the right photos and 
designing a look and feel that appeals to the students but also honors the University, as we serve not just for the students but as the permanent 
record of UMD in 2001 and 2002. 

I con honestly say that this book has lived up to every hope that I hod for it in September. In so many situations one starts out full of great 
expectations: but time passes, the pressures mount, unexpected obstacles arise, and things don't end up the way you intended. But looking at all 
224 pages of this book I feel we have taken our setbacks in stride, only to work harder to make the book great. Only through the help of Lara 
Henderson and Moddy Eiche did this happen. Lara will be next year's editor-in-chief, and I hove all confidence that she will produce a beautiful 
book, full of more of the wonderful ideas she brought to this one. fHer dedication to the book was amazing, and I don't know how to thank her 
enough. Moddy set the scene for the way that this book looks, and I continue to be in awe of her creative talents. I was so happy that when 
I asked her to be my design editor she accepted, because we were then guaranteed a lovely book. I truly appreciate the work of everyone that 
we had on staff; those that stuck with us and took time out of their busy schedules to be a port of this project. 

I am excited by some of the advancements we made in the program this year. We introduced the paperless" office, where we use images 
digitally, and we hove been able to obtain computer equipment and software that mokes our jobs much easier. A nice thing has been the 
involvement of our advisers, Jamie Jocquart and Tanoyo Walters. LJp until now the yearbook has worked very independently, with a simple 
update given to the adviser now and again. Producing a yearbook is such a larger task than I imagined when I stepped up to the job of editor 
in September, ond with no one here having much of an idea of how the Scrimshaw handled its operation in the post it was comforting at times 
to hove Jamie and Tonoyo available and eager to help: not only myself and my staff, but helping to build a program that will be strong for years 
to come. 

To the class of 2002, I hope that you enjoy this book, and that we were able to capture the ports of your experiences here at UMD that you 
will remember most. Good luck and good-bye, I have a feeling that we will do the greatest of things. 




BeNTAMIN' i OMEK 

[editor-'ln-dlief] 



194 



Madeleine Eiche 

[design editor] 





Benjamin Tomel< - Editor-in-Chief 

Lara Henderson - Photo Editor 

Madeleine Eiche - Design Editor 

Jennifer Dutro - Copy Editor - Fall 01 

Emily Mortini - Assistant Photo Editor - Fall '01 

Kathryn Egnaczok - Office Manager 

Sri Reddy - Office Assistant 

Jason Caisse - Business Monager 

Photographers 
Lindsay Nygaard 
Greg Penniston 
Allisso Rebello 
Julia Bolduchi 
Seth Beall 
John Grossis 

Writers 

Leigh hJubbord 

O. Jomie Webber 



Patricio White - Copy Adviser 
Jamie Jacquart - Adviser 
Tonoyo Walters - Adviser 



Special Thanks 

David and Sandra Roth, Coren Orlick 
Korin, Everyone down at Davor in 
Bensolem, D. Confar and UMD 
Photographies/Library, Dr.Susan Costa, 
Jim Mullins, Annette Conrad, Michael 
LaLiberte, Denise Rebiero, Chancellor 
Jean MacCormack, President William 
Bulger, Stacy Sportmon, John DePino, 
Michelle Cook 



195 




1 



emen 



'"^"^Sl 



Michelle Aguiar 




Congratulations 
Michelle! Excellent 
job! We are so 
proud of you. 
Love, Papa, Mama, 
Mark, Vavo, Vavo, 
and all the rest of 
the gang that have 
been rooting for 
you. 







198 




Christie-Beth Audette 



Boomer, 

Congratulations on achieving 

your dream. 

Just remember to stop and 

smell the flowers! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Larry, and Amanda 



Geoffrey Salvas 



"Consult not your fears but your hopes and your dreams. Think 
not about your frustrations, but about your unfulfilled potential. 
Concern yourself not with what you tried and failed in, but with 
what is still possible for you to do." 

-Pope John XXIII 



Congratulations Geoff 

We have warched you grow from a little boy 

who was never sure what to do, into a fine 

young man who is strong in his convictions. 

We are so very proud of you and your 

accomplishments! We wish you happiness, 

and success in all that you do. 

Love always. Mom, Dad, Kate, Emily, & Mac 




199 



Sandra Pacheco 




Congratulations, 

Sandra! 

We are very proud of 

you. You did it! And 

did very well. We 

love you ver}^ much, 

Princess. 

Love, Mom & Dad 





Tara Bean 




Congratulations, Tara! 

You made it! Now the real fun begins! 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



Shanna Leieh Cardarelli 



Congratulations Shanna Leigh Cardarelli! 

We are so very proud of you! 

Not only for all your accomplishments, 

or what you will later achieve, 

but mostly for the person you are! 

Love, 

Mom, Natalie, Granny, 

Aunt Wendy, & Uncle Bill 



Lori Meinholc 






Dear Lori, 

Congratulations to our 
wonderful daughter! 
We are so proud of you. 
You worked very hard 
to get to this point in 
your life. May all your 
dreams come true in the 
future. 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad and Melissa 


fc-' 










^K^ ji^^B 









200 



Angela, 

I am so proud of you and all of your 
accomplishments. I have faith in you that 
you will achieve all that your heart desires. 

Best wishes on graduation! 

Love, Nicholas 




20 



Nicholas Packey 



"The path is not in the sky, 
It is in the heart." 



Congratulations Nick 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Kristen and Erin 




202 



Jennifer Burrows 



You've come a long way Baby! 
Congratulations, Jenny! 
Love, Mom and Kelly 




Sarah Catherine Carriere 

"DD" 

We arc so proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Your energy and motivation have 

been such a 

Large part in achieving your goal! 

You have come a long way since you 

were in 

Mrs. Martin's 2nd Grade Class. 

Congratulations and Love from your 

family! 

Mom, Dad, Adam, Kevin and Nana 




Erin Caton 




Congratulations, Erin! 
From the very frist day 
of school and all through 
the years, you have always 
been our pride and joy. 

Love you 

Mom, Dad, Jon 



Jennifer DeMello 

Congratulations Jennifer! 
You finally finished all of these 
years of hard work and your 
dream has finally come true. 
We are so proud of you. May 
God continue to bless you. 
Love, Mom and Dad 

Congratulations Jen and may 

you always walk in God's 

promises, peace, love and 

prosperity! 

Love, Ruben, Heather and 

Kaleb 

Congratulations Jennifer! I'm 
very proud of you and I love 
you very much! Love, Eric 





Kathryn A. Griffin 



Katie, 

You're an original, an 
individual, a masterpiece. 
Celebrate that! We love you 
and are so proud of you. 

Love you. 
Mom and Dad 

xoxox 




Lynne Keegan 




Lynne, 

Life is full of challenges and adventure. 
But like in the WWF, if you take it too 


seriously you miss 


all the fun. 


Love, 

Dad, Mom, Mike 


r 



203 



Joelle Burdette 

Congratulations Joelle! 

We're proud that you stayed with it! 




Love, 
Mom and Dad 









Bob Pettine 




1 i j-' 


"A ^ s^^^l^H 


s. 


Way To Go Bob! 

From Grade K to UMass! "We 
. are so proud of you and all your 
accomplishments. Keep up the 
hard work and someday we'll go 
to the Oscars with you! 
Love, 

Mom, Dad, Kris, Josh and 
Hayden 


ki 







3eth Troia 




^^I^^Ik 




ufll 


Best daughter anyone 
could have. Your 
perseverance and tenacity 




^^Kk -i^ j^^^^^^^^K 


in your approach to your 


"^ 1 


u 


studies has made us proud 
beyond belief. 

We love and admire you, 

Mom &Dad 







Jacquelyn Spinelle 

Congratulations Jacki. 

We are so proud of you and your accomplishments 

and we love you. Good luck in all your future goals, 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and John 




Gina Reeonini 



Congratulations Gina 

We love you 

Mom, Dad and Marie 




204 





Ben Tomek 



Congratulations! 

Enjoy a wonderful future in publishing 
You've made us very proud. 



Love, 
Mom & Dad 





205 








Valerie Christine Paquette 




Unique, beautiful, creative, 
persistent, intelligent, 
dependable, loving Daughter, 
Sister & Friend. Val, you 
continue to amaze us with your 
gifted talent and in everything 
you've accomplished. You have 
brought us tears of joy and so 
much pride. Remember that real 
success is finding your lifework 
is something you love. 
Congratulations & Happiness 
Always! 
We Love You, 
Mom, Dad, Julie & Lauren 



Tracy, 

Congratulations upon obtaining your degree. 

May all your dreams come true. 

Love, 

Mom, Kim, Scott, and Zachary 



Tracy Wallace 



Mike DeMarzo 




Hey Guy! 

You're a sexy one! 



Rosa Maria B Raposo 




^jlj:^ 1 d 



Congratulations on your graduation 

You make us verv proud parents to have you for a daughter 

GRADUATING is not the end, success is just ahead 

we LOVE YOU and wish you the BEST 

that life has ever given. Rosa Maria 

Love you forever 

Your parents, Joao & Rita 

02 June 2002 



206 



Congratulations, Jodi 



Jodi Wilkins 



If you can dream it 
You can achieve it, 




If you can imagine 
You can become it. 




We are so very proud of you, 
Love Mom, Roland & Pupa 



207 






Angela, 

You have come so far in your life from your youngest days of dancing, 
through all of your years of schooling you have supplied your family v/ith the most 
pleasant and everlasting memories. 

During this journey you touched so many lives. 

Your sparkling personality has made people LOVE you for what you are, a 
true friend. 

The way you put your heart and soul into everything you do is remarkable. 

You've always had a burning desire to succeed in life. May the fire that burns 
inside you stay Ht forever and show you the way. 

One of your greatest accomplishments was being class president for each of 
your four years in college. It was never easy, but your involvement showed you 
cared and that you tried to make a difference. 

Above all, you have been a loving and caring daughter and sister who has 
made us all very proud. 

MAY ALL YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE. 



CONGRATULATIONS! 

with all our love, 

MOM, DAD & JIMMY 

xoxo 



208 



Nana 



Aunt 



Ginny 



Cousin ^coii 



Godmother 

Marianne, 

Billy, 

& 

Stephanie 



Uncle Ken 

& 
Aunt Phebe 



CONGRATULATIONS! 
ANGELA FREITAS 



S^dlle^^^ 



WITH LOVE FROM YOUR 

FAMILY 

WE ARE ALL SO PROUD 

OFYOU!XOXO 



Aunt Joan, 
Uncle Jim, 
Gousin Ghris 
Gousin Kevin 
Gousm Peter, Lisa & Mane 
Gousin Sean 



4 






r"^' Steve 



C 



Y^cie Bobby, 
^"'^tRenee 
°"^« Dana, 
°"sjn Derncic 



C 



G 
Cou 



'^^cie Paul, 
Aunt Ruth, 



ousjn Erie 



^J" Cassandra, 
Cousin Jake 



209 



Michael Audette 




Yeah Daddy! 

Love, 

AHson and Dylan 




Desmond Bryan 



Dear Desmond, 

You are the first BRYAN to graduate from 
college and we want you to know how 
PROUD we are of your accomplishment. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Clarence, & Tyler 








Amber 
Beliveau 




Congratulations Amber! 
You rock! 



210 




charity Chamillard 






Congratulations Charity! 

We are so proud of your success. Keep 
following your dream and your 
accomplishments will multiply. 

We all love you! 

Mom, Dad, Tiffany, Kara & Bryan 




Remember Charity, you are my sunshine. 






211 



Antonia Cardoza 



Antonia, 

Through everything you have shown great 

determination. We've never doubted your 

ability. We're of the opinion this is just 

another step foi'v^-ard for you. Great visions 

for the future. We're very proud of vou. 

Congratulations 

Love always, 
Mom and Dad 



Antonia, 

Congratulations. All of your hard work has 

finally paid off. We are so very proud of you. 

Much Love, 

Aunt Ruth & Uncle Jack 



Chris Rodrigues 





We're so proud of you, Chris! 

Love and hugs as you step into the world! 

M(jm, Dad, and Nick 




Jill Dagwan 




Jill Honey, 

I am so proud of you! 

I love you with all my heart, Bab)' Girl 

Love, Mom 



212 



Congratulations, Kate! 

We are so proud of you! 
Love, Mom, Dad, and Beth 



Kate Souza 









Tasha Ann Poteat 

Tasha, Forever proud of the 
young woman you've become. 
We love you so much! Pursue 
those hopes and dreams. Our 
thoughts, our hearts, our 
everylasting love go with you 
always. Congratulations. 

Mom, Dad, and Aaron 





213 




Congratulations, Emily! 
Look at how far you've come. We're proud of you! 







Kl: 




Love, Mom, Dad, and Todd 



Emily Proctor 



Jeffrey J. Dirzius 



JEFF 
WE ARE PROUD OF YOU! 

"Waiting for the time when I can finally 

say that this has all been wonderful 

but now Fm on my way." 

Love, Mom, Dad, Melissa, Greg, and Jade 



Mark Kulakowski, Jr. 



Congratulations 
We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, and Matt 




Timothy 
Perry 



CONGRATULATIONS! 

Love Mom, Dad, 
Kelly and Chris 





214 



To the Torch, 

It has been a fun year: New Orleans, 
and then moving in together. Thanks 
for being such good roomates. 



■-S-M^ 








Congrats to Kerry, Matt, Seth, Amber, Jen, Jamie, 
Tara and Mel -The Scrimshaw 




215 








Jennifer Marques 

Congratulations, Jennifer, 

on your graduation 

and on your success. 

We are all proud of you. 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Jason, Marianne 





Keeley Maranhas 



Keeley- 

Thank You With Respect Admiration And Pride 
I Applaud You. You Are Inspiring.. .Bon Voyage. 
Love, 
Mom 




216 



Sandra Pacheco 





Congratulations, 

Sandra! 

We are very proud of 

you. You did it! And 

did very v^ell. We 

love you very much, 

Princess. 

Love, Mom & Dad 




Tara Bean 




Congratulations, Tara! 

You made it! Now the real fun begins! 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 




217 




Stephanie O'Brien 

Stephanie, 

You did it! Good luck the rest of the way. 
We love you and are very proud of you. 

Love, Dad, Mom, Em, Nana & Pa 




Kelly Arruda 



CONGRATULATIONS 
KELLY! 

We are so proud of you! 

Love, 

Mom, Jodi, 
Grandma & Hayden 






218 




James "J™i^y" Franco 



You have given us 
love, joy, and 
happiness. We are so 
proud of all your 
accomplishments. 
Love, Mom 




Son: You beat A.L.L. odds including me! 
Maria and Chrissy want to go to Herb's 
and Corey's and then call it! 
P.S. You can leave the van door open 
Love, Dad 




Sheila Sweeney Medeiros 

Congratulations to my Wife on her graduation, 
It has been a long hard road, but your 
determination and perseverance has helped you to 
achieve your goal. I love you and I have always 
believed that you would prevail. 
Your loving husband, Tony 



219 



# 



Till Raeusa 

•^ CD 




To Jill 

Congratulations for all your hard work and 
perseverence. We're so proud of you, and we 
love you. 

Mom and Dad 
Michael, Beth and Tony 
George and Mitzie 








The laughter, the tears, the sorrow, the cheers. 
It has been a long and treacherous road, filled 
with animals and innocent bystanders. Keep on 
rocking in the free world, and saving the 
children. 



Maddy Eiche 



Michael Rahme 




Dear Michael, 

Like the blink of an eye, the years have passed. 

But every end is a new beginning, 

and we are very proud of the man you've become 

and the talents you possess! 

Continue to shine! 

We love you. 

Dad, Mom, and Janelle 



220 



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22 



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222 



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223 




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224 



WALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY / MARCELINE, MISSOURI 64658 USA 



■-'"WIMIi*.. 




Much like Dec. 7, 1941 (the attack on Pearl Harbor), Sept. 11, 2001 also became "a day 
that will live in infamy." 

At 8:48 a.m., a hijacked American Airlines commercial jetliner crashes into one of New 
York City's World Trade Center towers. At 9:05, a second plane crashes into the second 
tower. 

As people try to evacuate, the impact and heat from the crash cause the first tower to 
tumble to the ground in enormous clouds of smoke and debris. The second tower collapses 
shortly thereafter, leaving nothing but ash, rubble and destruction for miles where one 
of our nation's greatest landmarks once stood. 



m«irica 




tta<!^k 




API Ic 



A At 9:40 a.m., a 
third hijacked plane flies 
into the Pentagon, and 
within the hour, a fourth 
crashes near a wooded 
area in western Pennsyl- 
vania. More than 4,200 
lives are lost in total. 



A The hijackings are 
part of an intended mul- 
titude of terrorist attacks 
on America headed by 
Islamic radical and 
wanted terrorist leader 
Osama bin Laden and 
his al Qaeda terrorist net- 
work. Bin Laden had 
been making open threat 
against America for sev- 
eral years, demanding the 
U.S. withdraw from the i 
Middle East. 



"Today, our fellow citizens, 

our way of life, 

our very freedom 

came under attack... 

Thousands of lives were suddenly ended by evil, despicable acts 

of terror... The 

pictures... have 

filled us with... 

terrible sadness 

and a quiet, 

unyielding sense 

of anger." 



AP Photo/Doug Mills 



AP Photo/Paul Vafhis 




In an address to the nation, President George W. Bush A 
demands Afghanistan's ruling party (the Taliban) hand 
over bin Laden. The Taliban attempts to negotiate the 
United States' demand, saying they will not cooperate 
without evidence of bin Laden's involvement in the 
attacks. Bush states the demand is non-negotiable, and 
the U.S. will take retaliatory action against Afghanistan if 
they refuse to hand bin Laden over. 



Airlines around the world suffer major 
setbacks, many declaring bankruptcy. 
Congress approves an airline assis- 
tance package that includes $1 5 bil- 
lion in financial aid and a victim's 
compensation fund to limit expensive 
lawsuits that might bankrupt airlines 
like American and United. 



A Former Pennsylvania Gov- 
ernor Tom Ridge is appointed by 
President Bush to head the newly 
created Office of Homeland Secu- 
rity Cabinet post, which involves 
coordinating and creating a stra- 
tegic plan for homeland defense 
against future terrorist attacks. 



"And tonight, the United States makes the following demands 

on the Taliban... These demands are not open to negotiation 

or discussion... This is the world's fight... the fight of all who 

believe in progress... tolerance, and freedom... We will rally 

the world to this cause by our efforts, our courage. We will 

not tire, we will not falter, and we will not fail." 



How Will You Remember? 



How did your school respond when news 
came of the Sept. 1 1 terrorist attacks? 

a. We watched the news on 

TV from classrooms 84% 

b. An assembly was held 5% 

c. We were sent home 1% 

d. Other 10% 



I remember feeling 

when I heard the news. 




Have you followed news coverage of 
America's War on Terrorism? 

a. I read up on everything since Sept. 11 12% 

b. I know about the major stuff 70% 

c. I really don't follow the news 18% 



Do you think President Bush is doing a good job? 

Yes 84% 

No 1 6% 



is elected 



the next U.S. President. 



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(Suivey results compiled from the responses of 2000 students across the U.S.I 




Tina M. Ackerman'US Navy/Getty lm.ii;os 



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Photo Courtesy of USAF/Getty Images 











• ^ A ^ 









President Bush 
announces plans to 
starve terrorist groups of 
all money, and signs an 
order to freeze all U.S. 
assets of suspected ter- 
rorists, ordering finan- 
cial institutions do the 
same. 



A After repeated 
refusals from the Tal- 
iban to turn over bin 
Laden, the U.S. and 
allied British forces 
begin launching air 
strikes on Afghan cities, 
military targets and ter- 
rorist camps. 



A The U.S. continues 
bombing Afghan cities, 
while at the same time 
dropping food packages, 
called Humanitarian Daily 
Rations (or HDRs), from 
planes to help Afghan ref- 
ugees at risk for starvation. 



The World Health A 
Organization warns 
Western govern- 
ments to be on 
the alert for attacks 
using chemical and 
biological warfare. 






A 63-year-old employee at 
the American Media build- 
ing in Florida dies from 
inhalation anthrax, a poten- 
tial agent for use in biolog- 
ical warfare. Several other 
American Media employ- 
ees also test positive for 
anthrax. 



Al' I'hoU) HO 




< Osama bin Laden is the 
leader of al Qaeda, a worldwide 
network of terrorists, and is Amer- 
ica's most wanted terrorist sus- 
pect. Born in Saudi Arabia to a 
wealthy Yemeni family, bin Laden 
became an Islamic fundamentalist 
and turned against Saudi Arabia 
and the U.S. after working with 
the Afghan resistance against the 
former Soviet Union in 1979. 



< Mullah 
Mohammed 

I Omar was the 

i 
: fj supreme leader of 

Afghanistan's 
ruling Taliban. 
I Rarely ever pho- 
' tographed, Omar 

■"J fought beside bin 
Laden in Afghan 
resistance to Soviet occupation. He cre- 
ated the Taliban in the early 1990s to put 
an end to the chaos in Afghanistan and 
transformed it into what he envisioned 
as the purest Islamic state in the world. 




A The discovery of letters containing anthrax in 
several states other than Florida (including D.C., N.J., 
N.Y., Ind., Mo., and Va.) raises the fear of bioterrorism. 
Traces of anthrax turn up in postal facilities around 
the country, and two Washington, D.C. postal workers 
die from the inhalation variety of the bacteria. Authori- 
ties are unable to pinpoint the letters' source, and are 
unsure whether they are connected to the al Qaeda 
terrorist attacks. 



President Bush signs an anti-terrorism bill into law, 
giving police and intelligence agencies new powers 
against terrorism, including stronger penalties for har- 
boring or financing terrorists, an increase in the 
number of crimes considered terrorist acts and 
tougher punishments for committing them. The bill 
also gives police new rights to secretly search people's 
homes and business records and to eavesdrop on 
suspect telephone or computer conversations. 



A The Northern 
Alliance, a rebel faction 
opposing the Taliban 
regime, captures Kabul 
(Afghanistan's capital 
city) after the Taliban, 
devastated from U.S. and 
British airstrikes, pull out 
of the city. 



AP Pholo/Maxim Marmur 




Former Afghanistan President Burhanuddin Rabbani 
was recognized by most world governments as the 
country's legitimate ruler, even during the Taliban's 
reign, A former professor of Islamic law at Kabul Uni- 
versity, he was forced out of power in 1996 by the 
Taliban, and has since led the anti-Taliban Northern 
Alliance. 

George W. Bush: 43rd U.S. President ^ 



'^■^ ' ' ^^M« 




Tony Blair is the Prime Minister of the 
United Kingdom, one of the United States' 
strongest allies. Blair was the first to 
declare the U.K. at war with terrorism 
alongside the U.S. ^ 



Rudy Giuliani: Mayor 
of New York City during 
the Sept. 1 1 attacks 




AP Photo/Jim Hollander '^\ 



The Bush Administration 
faces accusations fronn many 
that the array of new tactics 
implemented with the anti- 
terrorism bill, including mili- 
tary tribunals (trials held in 
secret in which the judges 
are military officers, a two- 
thirds vote is enough to con- 
vict, and there is no need 
for proof beyond a reason- 
able doubt), are the worst 
infringement on civil liber- 
ties in decades. 



A About 1,000 
U.S. Marines 
move into Afghan- 
istan to tighten the 
squeeze on 
remaining Taliban 
and al Qaeda 
leaders by limiting 
their movements 
from Kandahar, 
Afghanistan's 
second largest city 
and center of 
trade. 



The Taliban sur- 
renders the city 
of Kandahar, 
their last major 
stronghold. The 
city falls to loot- 
ers after the last 
Taliban fighters 
flee the area. 



A An American is discovered among 
Taliban prisoners after a violent prison revolt 
that killed hundreds of the prisoners as well 
as an American CIA officer. John Walker 
Lindh, a 20-year-old non-Afghan Taliban 
fighter (originally from California), said he 
joined the Taliban six months earlier after 
converting to Islam and "jihadi" (fighter 
of holy wars). Walker is returned to the 
U.S. to face four criminal charges, including 
conspiracy to kill Americans abroad. Pros- 
ecutors consider other evidence that could 
carry the death penalty. 



A Hamid Karzai is 
named the Prime 
Minister of Afghan- 
istan's interim gov- 
ernment. The title is 
passed to him by 
former Afghanistan 
president. Mullah 
Mohammed Omar, 
marking the first 
peaceful transfer of 
power in Afghanistan 
in more than two 
decades. 




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A A videotape is acquired 
by the Pentagon, showing 
Osama bin Laden boasting 
of his involvement in the 
Sept. 1 1 attacks, and rejoic- 
ing in the level of devastation 
"achieved" by the terrorists 
aboard the planes, some of 
whom did not even know 
what kind of mission they 
were on until they boarded 
the planes. 



British citizen Richard Reid A 
boards trans-Atlantic American 
Airlines Flight 63, and attempts 
to light explosives hidden in his 
shoes. He is subdued immedi- 
ately by passengers and crew 
members, and sedated. The 
plane diverts to Boston, where 
Reid is arrested. He is later 
charged on nine counts, and it 
is discovered he received train- 
ing in al Qaeda terrorist camps. 



The U.S. military A 
sends al Qaeda 
prisoners to a prison 
in Guantanamo Bay, 
Cuba. The detainees 
are questioned for 
information pertaining 
to the Sept. 1 1 attacks, 
the whereabouts of 
bin Laden and other 
attacks that may have 
been planned. 



y/U.S. Navy/Getty Images 



As the war on terrorism continues, 
the U.S. rallies the support of the 
international community. Taking the 
intelligence gained from prisoners as 
well as investigations at home, Amer- 
ica turns attention to other terrorist 
havens around the world, such as 
Abu Sayyaf, a terrorist group in the 
Philippines allegedly connected with 
the al Qaeda network. ■ 



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Groups 



International Front for Fighting Jews and Crusades 
This is a large coalition of groups dedicated to killing Ameri- 
cans and destroying U.S. interests worldwide. It was formed 
by Osama bin Laden in 1998, and includes al Qaeda (also 
founded by bin Laden), a network of small terrorist cells 
operating independently around the world, dedicated to 
overthrowing Middle Eastern rulers and removing western- 
ers from Muslim countries. 

The International Front is partnered with the Egyptian 
Islamic jihad, or "Al jihad." This group was established in 
the 1970s with the aim of overthrowing the Egyptian govern- 
ment and setting up an Islamic state. The group's leadership 
is divided between those who favor violent means and those 
who favor more peaceful means, particularly against U.S. 
targets. 

Northern Alliance 

The Northern Alliance is an Afghanistan rebel faction that 
has actively opposed the Taliban for five years. Prior to 
the fall of the Taliban, the Northern Alliance claimed five 
percent of Afghanistan, while the Taliban controlled the 
other 95 percent. 



Abu Sayyaf 

Abu Sayyaf is a smaller Islamist group fighting to establish 
an Iranian-style Islamic state in Mindanao, an island in the 
southern Philippines. The group, whose name means, "Bearer 
of the Sword," has ties to a number of Islamic fundamentalist 
organizations around the world, including Osama bin Laden's 
al Qaeda and Ramzi Yousef, an individual convicted of orga- 
nizing the 1 993 bombing of the World Trade Center in New 
York City. Abu Sayyaf has a membership of approximately 
several hundred young Islamic radicals, many of whom were 
recruited from universities and high schools. 

I.S.A.F. (Internal Security Assistance Force) 

Also called the "peacekeepers," the I.S.A.F. was developed 

after the collapse of the 
Taliban to help keep 
peace in Afghanistan 
during the interim 
government's establish- 
ment. The peacekeepers 
■ i consist of British Royal 

Marines as well as 
troops sent in by 
I France. 





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England's Liverpool Airport was renamed 
the Liverpool John Lennon Airport in honor 
of late Beatles member John Lennon. It is 
the first UK airport to be named after an 
individual. 



The collision with a Chinese fighter jet and sub- 
sequent landing of a U.S. spy plane on the Chi- 
nese island of Hainan raised tensions between 
the U.S. and China. Through careful negotia- 
tions between American and Chinese officials, 
the U.S. crew, held captive for 1 1 days, was 
finally released, and the remains of the plane 
were returned to the U.S. 



AP Photo/Paul Barker 



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LennonAirifcrt 



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AP Photo/Anat Givon 



Labor Party leader Tony 
Blair was reelected 
Prime Minister of the 
United Kingdom, mark- 
ing the first time in the 
Labor Party's 1 00-year 
history that a candidate 
was reelected. 

AP Photo/Max N< 



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Hundreds were killed 
during the past year 
as Palestinians and 
Israelis violently fought 
over the West Bank 
and Gaza Strip in Jer- 
usalem. The dispute 
over which side will 
have control of the 
Holy Land continues 
to plague the 
Middle East. ► 

AP Photo/Murad Sezer 



More than 700 lives were lost and 

hundreds were reported missing after 

an accidental series of explosions at 

a military arms storage building in 

Lagos, Nigeria. The explosions were 

apparently set off by a spreading fire 

from a nearby munitions dump. 




Beijing, China won the right 
to stage the 2008 summer 
Olympic Games, despite 
worldwide concern about 
China's human rights record. 
Disappointed rivals for the 
games included Canada, 
France, Turkey and Japan. 

T 



Euro notes and coins replaced the 
different kinds of currency previously 
used in 12 European Union states, 
including Austria, Belgium, France, 
Germany, Finland, Greece, Ireland, 
Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, 
Portugal, and Spain, becoming 
Europe's first single currency. 



AP Photo/Ng Han Guan 




Deutsche Bundesbacnk/Getty Images 

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BEIJING 2008 

Candidate City 





•^ The country of Ghana (West Africa) 
mourned the loss of 1 26 people at the Accra 
Sports Stadium. The victims were trampled 
when thousands tried to escape tear gas fired 
by police at rowdy fans during a soccer 
match. 



^ Consideration is being given to amending 
Japanese law and allowing a female to suc- 
ceed the imperial throne after Crown Princess 
Masako gave birth to Princess Aiko. No boys 
have been born into the imperial family in 36 
years. 



•4 Firemen in the Australian state of New 
South Wales battled nearly 100 bush fires 
that began on Christmas Day, destroying hun- 
dreds of homes. 



Jeremy Piper/Getty Images 



ott the wire! 



The United Nations con- 
vened a special session of 
the General Assembly to 
confront the global AIDS 
crisis in Africa. Leaders 
pledged money and 
research in support of a 
worldwide "war on AIDS." 



an Israeli n 
heed of a heart transplant 
was saved by an unlikely 
donor: a Palestinian killed 
in a dispute with other 
Israelis. Despite the two 
groups' violent history, the 
donor's father said he was 
willing to save a life, regard- 
less of race or religion. ^ 



Britain's farming industry 
was devastated by an out- 
break of foot-and-mouth 
disease, a virus affecting 
cloven-hoofed livestock. 
Tens of thousands of 
cows, sheep and pigs 
were destroyed, bringing 
the meat industry to a 
standstill. 







Driving Miss Crazy 

Sprowston, England resident Marlene Lin- 
coln finally passed her driver's test, and it 
only took her 200 lessons, 12 failures and a 
total expense of about $6,800! 

Can't Be Bothered with Burglars 

A German couple at home watching a For- 
mula One motor race on television was so 
intent on the thrilling event they did not 
even hear burglars who broke into their 
house at the same time and made off with 
about $4,500 worth of jewelry. 

Diplomatic Joyride 
When U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell 
saw Australian Vince Harmer's classic 1980 
Volvo 262 coupe, he just had to drive it. A 
known Volvo enthusiast, Powell made sev- 
eral phone calls to Harmer's home until 
Harmer agreed to hand over the keys, 
allowing Powell to take the cherry red Volvo 
"for a spin" to a state dinner. 

Dad? Son! 

A London taxi driver found the son he 
last saw 34 years ago - as a passenger in 
the back of his cab. Noticing they had the 
same surname, the passenger discovered 
the driver was his father, whom he had 
believed dead. 



The collapse of energy giant Enron, the largest 
bankruptcy in U.S. history, led to thousands 
of employees losing their jobs and life 
savings in 401 (k) plans tied to the 
company's stock. The reputation of 
Arthur Andersen, Enron's auditing 
firm, was damaged after company / 
officials admitted that important 
Enron documents were 
purposely destroyed. ► 



The flashbacks were unavoidable 
when American Airlines Flight 587, 
bound for the Dominican Republic, 
crashed and burned in a Queens, N.Y. 
neighborhood, killing all 260 passen- 
gers and five people on the ground. 
The crash was a result of mechanical 
failure, not terrorism. 




AP Photo/Jeff T. Green 



A Idaho recluse JoAnn McGuckin 
was arrested and charged with a 
felony crime of "injury to the chil- 
dren" after police learned she had 
voluntarily deprived her six children 
of food, cleanliness and heat. Police 
attempts to remove the children 
from their home led to a standoff 
in which five of the children kept 
authorities at bay for days with guns 
and dogs. 



AP Photo/Paul Sancya 

A The Ford Motor Com- 
pany recalled 50,000 brand 
new Explorer SUVs because 
an assembly line conveyor 
belt that was too narrow 
for 2002 models may have 
cut the tire tread. Ford later 
announced it would cut 
35,000 jobs and close five 
plants worldwide. 



A The FBI arrested eight people allegedly 
involved in a scheme that stole more than 
$1 3 million worth of McDonald's prizes from 
games like "Monopoly" and "Who Wants to 
Be a Millionaire." The criminal ring involved 
Simon Marketing, Inc., a company responsible 
for McDonald's game security 

r 



Kansas City, Mo. phar- 
macist Robert Courtney 
was ciiarged with diluting 
chemotherapy drugs. The 
wealthy pharmacist admil 
ted to tampering with 
medications in the past to 
increase profits. 



The oldest known pair 
of Levi's jeans (circa 
1880s) was auctioned on 
eBay and purchased by 
Levi & Strauss Co. for 
a record $46,532, the 
highest price ever paid 
for a pair of blue jeans. 
T 



U.S. Congressman Gary Condit announced 
plans to run for reelection, despite the 
public calling for his resignation after he was 
implicated in the disappearance of 24-year- 
old intern Chandra Levy. 



The economic slowdown that 
began in 2000 spread throughout 
the economy in 2001 . The Sept. 
1 1 attacks shut down major finan- 
cial markets for several days, and 
October saw the highest job 
losses in 21 years, with 41 5,000 
positions cut. In December, the 
Fed cut interest rates for a 
record 11th time within 
the year. 




AP Photo/Mark J. Terrill 



A TV Producer Norman 
Lear purchased a 1 776 origi- 
nal copy of the Declaration 
of Independence for $8.14 
million to take on a show- 
and-tell tour of American 
schools. The tour included 
a Fourth of July star-studded 
reading of the document in 
Philadelphia. 



AP Photo/Rick Bowmer AP Photo/Center for Shark Research at Mote Marine Lab/Heather Sariego 



A U.S. Senator 
James Jeffords shook 
the Senate balance 
by switching from 
Republican to Dem- 
ocrat. His defection 
gave the Democrats 
majority control for 
the first time since 
1995. 



A Summer news was full of shark attack 
stories, beginning with the near-fatal attack on 
8-year-old Mississippi native Jessie Arbogast, 
who had his arm surgically reattached after 
being bitten by a shark off the Florida Gulf 
Coast. 




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9 Native American "code 
alkers" with the Gold 
Zongressional Medal of 
ionor for developing an 
junbreakable code that 
contributed to a U.S. vic- 
tory in World War II. 



New York governor 
George Pataki signed a 
bill into law banning the 
use of hand-held cellular 
phones while driving, 
making New York the first 
state to pass such a law. 




Do you think it sliould be illegal 
to use cell phones while driving? 

YES 30% 
NO 70% 

talk on my phone when driving. 



(Do or Don't) 



(Survey results compiled from the responses of 2000 students 
across the U.S.) 



The success of the bluegrass soundtrack to the 
Cohen Brothers' movie "O Brother Where Art 
Thou" led to Album of the Year and Single of the 
Year awards (for "I am a Man of Constant Sorrow" 
at the 35th Annual Country Music Awards. 



Country music legend Waylon Jennings, 
known for defining the "outlaw" move- 
Pop artist Fatboy Slim ment, died at age 64 after a long battle 
dominated the MTV Video with diabetes-related health problems. 
Music Awards, taking six of Formerly Buddy Holly's bassist, Jennings 
the 21 awards, including recorded 60 albums, had 16 No. 1 coun- 
Best Video Direction, for try singles, and yes, he was the narrator 
"Weapon of Choice," and theme song vocalist on the TV series 
directed by Spike Jonze. "The Dukes of Hazard." 



AP Photo 



AP Photo/Matt Moyer 



AP Photo/Mark Humph 




M LJ o J 



Fans and colleagues were 
shocked by the sudden 
death of 22-year-old 
singer/actress Aaliyah, who 
was killed when the small 
plane carrying the per- 
former and eight others 
crashed in the Bahamas. 

Spencer Platt/Getty Images 



Michael Jackson's 30th 
Anniversary Cele- 
bration, "The Solo 
Years," at New York 
City's Madison Square 
Garden, marked the 
King of Pop's first U.S. 
concert in 1 1 years. 
Jackson was named 
Performer of the 
Century during the 
29th Annual American 
Music Awards. 






Vince Bucci/Cetty Images 






Internet music service 
Napster is up and runnii 
again, but this time as 
a subscription-based sei 
vice that will allow Nap- 
ster to make royalty 
payments to those musi 
cians whose music is 
traded. 



Teen-pop idols N'Sync posted the sec- 
ond-best debut-week sales numbers in 
history when they sold nearly 1 .9 million 
copies of their 2001 album "Celebrity." 
Who holds the best sales record? N'Sync 
does, with their 2000 album "No Strings 
Attached/' which sold 2.4 million copies. 



AP Photo/Chris Pizello 




■^ Fans around the world mourned the loss of legendary 
Beatle and guitarist George Harrison, who died at age 
58 after a long struggle with cancer. Not only a member 
of the Fab Four and an acclaimed solo artist, Harrison 
also "invented" rock philanthropy, fronting the first charity 
concert in1971 to help the poor in Bangladesh. 



AP Photo 





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AP Photo/Amy E. Conn 



AP Photo/Jim Cooper 



Two morning DJs were fired from 
the Dallas, Texas rock station KEGL-FM 
after falsely reporting that Britney Spears 
was killed in a car crash that left her 
boyfriend, 'N Sync's Justin Timberlake, 
in a coma. The hoax caused widespread 
panic throughout the teen pop fan com- 
munity. 

^ Both old and new-school hip-hop 
and rap artists (including Grammy nom- 
inees Outkastand Ludacris) signed on 
to perform at the first-ever, three-day 
Beyond 2002 Super Festival in Miami's 
Bicentennial Park. The event features 
concerts, rap "battles" and extreme 
sports demonstrations. 



off the wire! 



More than 200 rap 
i ists, music executives 
j lawmakers gathered in 
I New York City for the 
I first Hip-Hop Summit, 
an event organized by 
Def jam Records founder 
Russell Simmons to clean 
up rap music's violent 
image and regulate lyri 



Singer Joey Ramone, the 
front man for the 
Ramones, died at age 
49, shortly after being 
hospitalized for cancer, 
Ramone is considered 
one of the the "fathers' 
of punk rock. 



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Ever since Smithfield, a 3-year-old, 
MO-pound pig, learned to paint (by taking 

prush in his mouth and daubing non-toxic 
paints from various buckets onto a canvas) 
his work has been in high demand. Some of 
his pieces have sold for up to $1,000, all of 
which has been donated to charity. 

Toy Yodas Are Fun to Drive 

A Florida waitress sued her employer after 

winning a contest that offered a Toyota for a 

prize. Instead of a car, she was blindfolded 

and presented with a "toy Yoda" doll, as in 

the wrinkled green creature of "Star Wars" 

fame. 



Give Him a Break 

An Australian man, nursing a broken leg, 
became a millionaire when he picked win- 
ning lottery numbers from his hospital iden- 
tification bracelet. 

Rent it Today 

In a Canadian crime spree, shoplifters hit 
several Blockbuster stores, but the only 
items they took were all 81 copies of the 
Sean Connery movie "Finding Forrester" and 
12 copies of Adam Sandler's "Little Nicky." 





What is your favorite new album? 
< 1. Linkin Park, "In the End" 

2. Creed, "Weathered" 

3. Ja Rule, "Pain is Love" 

My favorite album: 

^ (Survey results compiled from the responses of 2000 students^ 
across the U.S.) 



Hank Ketcham, creator of the "Dennis 
the Menace" comic strip, which ran for 
50 years in 1 ,000 newspapers through- 
out 48 countries, died at the age of 81 . 



Rock singer Bono was hon- 
ored with a special tribute 
from fellow celebrities at the 
First Annual "Love Rocks: Cel- 
ebrating The Biggest Hearts 
in Entertainment" Hollywood 
fundraiser. In his two decades 
as front man for the politically 
active rock group U2, Bono 
has promoted and raised 
money for many causes, 
including debt relief and AIDS 
awareness in the Third World. 

► 



Mark Wilson/Getty Images 



AP Photo/Paul Sakuma 



Singer/actress Mariah 
Carey was admitted to ji 
a Westchester County, 
N.Y., hospital after suf- 
fering what her publicist 
called an emotional and ii 
physical breakdown. 

▼ 



Anthony Harvey/Getty Imag 





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A Eric Weihenmayer 
became the first blind 
man to scale Mt. 
Everest's 29,035-foot 
peak. An avid mountain- 
eer, Weihenmayer had 
already climbed four of 
the world's seven tallest 
peaks before taking on 
Everest. 



Congress awarded its highest civilian honor to "Pea- 
nuts" creator Charles Shultz, saying the comic strip 
characters created by the cartoonist "embodied 
human potential." Schultz died in 2000, and his 
widow Jean accepted the award in his place. 



AP Photo/Dennis Cook 




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-^ Actress Angelina Jolie 
was appointed ambassador 
for the United Nations 
High Commissioner of Ref- 
ugees. She will work with 
U.N. High Commissioner 
Ruud Lubbers to help bring 
refugee issues to the atten- 
tion of young people. 

-^ Timothy McVeigh 
was put to death by lethal 
injection on June 1 1 , six 
years after he parked a 
truck bomb next to an 
Oklahoma City federal 
building, killing 168 
people. 



•^ Rhode Island's 
Brown University inaugu- 
rated Ruth J. Simmons 
as the new president in 
October. Simmons is the 
first black woman to lead 
an Ivy League University. 

M Cartoon legend Chuck 
Jones, creator of famous 
characters like the Road 
Runner and Bugs Bunny, 
died of heart failure at 
the age of 89. Jones won 
three Academy Awards 
and a Lifetime Achieve- 
ment Award, and was the 
first inductee into the Ani- 
mation Hall of Fame. 



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AP Photo'Doug Mills 



Some of the people America will 
most remember in 2001 and for 
years to come are those who risked 
their lives to save others during and 
after the Sept. 1 1 terrorist attacks. 



Joe Raeclle Getty Images 



.'■ M As terrified crowds poured down the stairs 

and out of the Word Trade Center towers, fire- 
si fighters and police made their way in. Through 
rubble and darkness, they provided oxygen 
masks and helped people escape to safety. By 
nightfall on Sept. 11, the estimate of those 
missing or killed in the line of duty included 
more than 300 firefighters and at least 85 
police officers. 

Outgoing New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani, who 
rallied his city after the Sept. 1 1 terrorist attacks 
and helped nurture its recovery, was named Time 
magazine's 2001 Person of the Year. 



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One of the four hijacked planes in the terror- 
ist attack, United Airlines Flight 93, crashed 
near the woods of Shanksville, Pa. The FBI 
believes the plane was intended for another 
strategic target (possibly the White House) 
and that some of the passengers, including 
Thomas Burnett and Jeremy Click, battled 
with the hijackers in the final moments before 
the plane crashed. Both Burnett and Click had 
phoned family members and spoke of a plan 
to foil the hijackers. "We are all going to 
die," Burnett reportedly told his wife minutes 
before the crash, "but a group of us is going to 
do something about it." 

•^ Thousands of American Red Cross volun- 
teers across the country came to the aid of 
Sept. 1 1 attack victims, raising money and col- 
lecting blood donations. The Red Cross set 
up the Liberty Fund which collected approxi- 
mately S500 million intended to help victims 
and the families of those who died or were 
reported missing after Sept. 11. 



At $2 billion, the 2002 Olympic Winter Games in Salt Lake 

City, Utah were the most expensive winter games ever. But 

despite beefed-up security and underlying worry 
over terrorist acts, this year's games, themed 
"Light the Fire Within/' burned strong 
with patriotism, pride and 
amazing athletic performances. 



Snowboarding became ah official Olympic sport for the 
first time this year, and the U.S. swept the competi- 
tion. Ross Powers, Danny Kass and Jarret Thomas 
took the gold, silver and bronze in the 
men's halfpipe (giving the U.S. its first 
Winter Olympics medals sweep in 
46 years). American Kelly Clark 
also took the gold in the 
women's halfpipe. 




Soli Lcilf® 2002 




AP Phi)U)/Amy Sancetla 

A In a decision that sparked shock and 
controversy, Russian ice skating pair Elena Ber- ' 
ezhnaya and Anton Sikharulidze won the gold 
over Canadian skaters Jamie Sale and David 
Pelletier, despite a flawless performance by 
the Canadian pair. The issue was investigated, 
leading to the suspension of French figure 
skating judge Marie-Reine Le Gougne, who 
was charged with misconduct, and the highly 
unusual awarding of a second gold medal to 
Sale and Pelletier. The Russians kept their gold 
as well. 



AP Photo/Douglas C. 

A Security measures at the winter games 
were at an all-time high in the wake of 
the Sept. 1 1 attacks. Visitors were scanned 
with metal detectors, and all vehicles were 
detained and searched before entering. 
Surveillance cameras watched entrances, 
exits, highways and parking lots, while 
sensors monitored local food, air and 
water supplies for chemical and biological 
toxins. 



Pizac AP Photo/Elaine Thompsc 



A American Derek 
Parra got the gold and 
set a new world record 
in the men's 1500 meter 
speedskating event, fin- 
ishing in 1:43.95, more 
than a second faster than 
the previous record of 
1:45.20, held by South 
Korea's Lee Kyu-hyuk. 



The journey of the Olympic Torch 
across the country had a special twist 
this year. A group of 100 specially 
chosen torchbearers, survivors of Sept. 
1 1 terrorist attack victims, carried the 
flame through the three areas hit by 
the attacks (New York City, Washing- 
ton, D.C. and Pennsylvania). 

T 

Todd Warshaw/Cetty Images 




Italian Armin Zoeggeler became 
the first man in 1 2 years to defeat 
German Georg Hack! in an Olym- 
pic luge competition, with a finish 
time of 2:57.941 . Aiming to make 
history by winning four straight 
gold medals at the winter Olym- 
pics, Hackl took the silver instead, 
finishing at 2:58.70. 
T 

AP Photo/David J. Phillip 




■^ As the American national 
anthem played, an honor guard 
including U.S. athletes, firefighters 
and police officers carried the tat- 
tered U.S. flag found at New York 
City's Ground Zero into the Olym- 
pic opening ceremony. The flag 
was named the official U.S. flag for 
the winter games. 

•4 The Germans rocked the biath- 
alon, earning nine of their 35 total 
medals by medaling in every event, 
taking the gold in the women's 1 5 
km individual, women's 4x7.5 km 
relay and women's 7.5 km sprint. 



M The U.S. bobsled team 
of Jill Bakken and Vonetta Flowers 
won the inaugural women's Olym- 
pic bobsled race with a two-run time 
of 1 :37.76. Flowers became the first 
African American athlete to ever win 
a gold medal at the Winter Olym- 
pics. 



M Jim Shea captured the gold 
for the U.S. in the men's skeleton 
with a time of 1 :41 .96, and made 
his family the first to produce three 
generations of American Olympians. 
Shea's grandfather. Jack, won two 
speed skating golds at the 1 932 Lake 
Placid Games and Shea's father, 
James, competed in three nordic 
events at thel 964 Innsbruck Games. 



AP Photo/Lionel CIronneau 



A In a surprise victory, U.S. figure skater 
Sarah Hughes outdid Olympic gold medal favor- 
ite Michelle Kwan in the ladies' free skate. The 
16-year-old performed the most difficult program 
with seven triple jumps (five in combination) and 
did it flawlessly, taking the gold in one of the 
biggest upsets in Olympic figure skating history. 



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On the final day of the season, 

San Francisco Giants star 

hitter Barry Bonds 

hit his 73rd home t ""^ ■ . 

run, breaking Mark 

McGwire's 

1998 record 

of 70 in one 

season. ^ 




For the first time, the No. 
1 choice of the NBA draft 
was picked while still a high 
school senior. Kwame Brown, 
1 9, was drafted by the Wash- 
ington Wizards. 
▼ 



After 20 previous playoff losses, 
Colorado Avalanche defenseman 
Ray Bourque finally got his hands 
on the Stanley Cup when the 
Avalanche beat the New Jersey | 
Devils, 3-1 , in game seven of the 
finals. Shortly after the victory, 
Bourque announced his retire- 
ment from hockey. 




AP Photo/Julie Jacobsen 



Spirts 



As a backup kicker 
for Alabama's Jack- 
sonville State Uni- 
versity, 20-year-old 
Ashley Martin 
kicked her way into 
college football his- 
tory as the first 
woman to play, and 
score, in an NCAA 
Division 1 game. 




AP Photo/Dave Martin 




AP Photo/Chris Gardner 

A Little League Baseball officials ordered the Bronx 
all-star team to forfeit all wins after it was discovered 
the squad's star pitcher, Danny Almonte, was 1 4, two 
years beyond the Little League age limit. Almonte's 
birth information had been falsified by his father. 



1. Michael Jordan 

2. Barry Bonds 

3. Kobe Bryant ► 

My personal "MVP"' 



(Survey results compiled Irom the responses of 2000 students 
)S.) 



AP Photo/File, Tom Olmsch I 



A The football com- 
munity mourned the 
sudden death of Min- 
nesota Vikings' lineman 
Korey Stringer, who 
died from heatstroke 
during an intense prac- 
tice at the team's train- 
ing facility. His death 
caused coaches and 
athletes everywhere to 
consider the dangers 
of heat exhaustion and 
harsh practice sessions. 



The U.S. Open women's final saw the first 
pairing of sisters (Venus and Serena Wil- 
liams) since 1983, and the first all African- 
American final. Venus defended her title 
by beating Serena, 6-2, 6-4. 




Michael Jordan returned 
to the NBA, where he 
will play for the Wash- 
ington Wizards through 
2003. He pledged $1 
million of his first year's 
salary to victims of the Sept. 
1 1 terrorist attacks. 

^ AP Photo/Mary Chastain 



A Thanks to an RBI 
single by Luis Gonzalez at 
the bottom of the ninth 
during game seven of the 
World Series, the Arizona 
Diamondbacks won their 
first championship, beating 
the New York Yankees, 
3-2. 



Brian Bahr/Getty Images 

A Football fans watched a close Super 
Bowl XXXVI game when the "underdog" 
New England Patriots beat the St. Louis 
Rams, 20-1 7, with a last second, 48-yard 
field goal. The win was the Patriots' first 
after three trips to the NFL title game. 



off the wire! 



After 1 6 seasons and 
583 home runs, super- 
slugger Mark McGwire of 
the St. Louis Cardinals 
announced his retirement 
from baseball. 



Despite their defeat at 
the hands of Colorado, 
the Nebraska Cornhuskers^ 
were the controversial 
choice to play the Miami 
Hurricanes for the national 
championship in college 
football's 2002 Rose Bowl^ 
Miami beat Nebraska, 



"Iron Man" Cal Ripken 
announced his retire- 
ment at the end of the 
2001 baseball season. 
The 20-year Baltimore 
Orioles veteran is one 
of seven baseball play- 
ers with more than 400 
homers and 3,000 hits. 




A 




Midnight Snack 

An Albuquerque policeman and his pilot 
faced disciplinary measures after using a 
police helicopter to land next to a Krispy 
Kreme doughnut store, where they ran in, 
grabbed a dozen, and took off again. 

Lobster Spared 

A head chef in London's elite Mayfair dis- 
trict spared the life of Barney, a giant 
lobster thought to be one of the largest 
lobsters caught in Europe. The chef said he 
could not bring himself to sacrifice such a 
beautiful lobster, and Barney was escorted 
back into the ocean by a diver from a local 
aquarium. 

Duck, Duck... Cop 

When a family of ducklings fell through a 
Vancouver sewer grate, their mother wad- 
dled over and persistently grabbed the leg 
of a nearby policeman until he followed 
her to the sewer. The babies were discov- 
ered and lifted to safety in a vegetable 
strainer. 

Saved by the Phone 
Britain's Royal Air Force saved the life of 
id missing climber trapped on a remote 
Welsh hillside by sending him a text mes- 
sage on his mobile phone. The injured 
climber picked up the message, and 
directed a rescue helicopter toward him. 



Dreamworks Pictures' 
animated "Shrek" and 
Disney/Pixar's "Monsters, 
Inc." were hits with 
humor appealing to kids 
and adults alike. Both 
films were nominees for 
the new Academy Award 
category of Best Animated 
Feature Film. 

.^ Dreamworks Pictures 

© Copyright Disney/Pb 




Frederick M. Brown/Getty images 

A NBC's "The West Wing" won best drama series of the year 
and swept the 53rd Annual Prime Time Emmy Awards for the 
second year in a row with eight Emmys. The Emmy Awards 

were postponed twice because 
of the Sept. 1 1 attacks. 




AP Plioto/Kevork Djansezian 

A Ethan Zohn, a 27-year-old 
New Yorker, took the $1 million 
prize in the third season of reality 
TV series "Survivor." This year's 
challenge took place in Africa. 



AP Plioto/File HC 




a. Always. Tina Wesson 
won "Survivor 2." 10% 

b. Once in a while 62.5% 

c. Nope. What is "Survivor?" 27.5% 

My favorite TV show: 



(Survey results compiled from (he responaee ol 2000 sludeni', 2. 
across Ihe U.S.) 



The popular teen drama 
"Buffy the Vampire Slayer 
switched from the WB tel 
vision network to rival 
network UPN, making tel< 
vision history as the first 
time a hit series jumped 
networks solely over eco- 
nomic issues. 



Eagerly-awaited films based 
on old (and not so old) favorites 
included "Planet of the Apes," 
"Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's 
Stone" and "Lord of the Rings." 
After opening weekends, "Potter" 
grossed the most with a record 
$93.5 million, and "Lord of the 
Rings" was nominated for 1 3 Acad- 
emy Awards, the second highest in 
Oscar history. 




Director Ron Howard's "A Beau- 
tiful Mind," won best drama, 
best actor (Russell Crowe), best 
supporting actress (Jennifer Con- 
nelly), and best screenplay at 
the 59th Annual Golden Globe 
Awards, and was nominated for 
eight Academy Awards, including 
Best Film of the Year. 



i 



rliner Studio/BEI 

The 1960 Alfred Hitch- 
ock film "Psycho" topped 
^e American Film Institute's 
st of the 1 00 most thrilling 
.merican Movies. "Jaws" and 
The Exorcist" took second 
nd third place. 



Vince Bucci/Getty Images 

A More than 30 television networks along with 
8,000 radio stations and Internet sites across the 
country simultaneously broadcast the live special 
"America: A Tribute to Heroes." The show was a 
two-hour, star-studded telethon that raised more 
than $1 50 million for the victims of the Sept. 1J^ 
terrorist attacks. 



off fhe wire! 




'Mademoiselle/' first 
)ublished in 1935, wenF 
>ut of business, citing j 
inancial problems 
/vhich were made worse 
W the Sept. 1 1 attacks. 



Fans bid farewell to the 
Emmy-winning sci-fi 
series "The X-Files," 
which ended its nine- 
season run on Fox tele 
vision network. 




What was your favorite movie 

this year? 
^1. The Fast and the Furious 

2. Lord of the Rings 
\ 3. Pearl Harbor 

i My favorite movie: 



(Survey results compiled from the responses of 2000 students 
across the U.S.) 



The AbioCor artificial 

heart was named Time 

magazine's Invention of 

the Year. 59-year-old 

Robert Tools received 
the first fully implanted 

artificial heart in July. 

► 



Advanced Cell Technology President and CEO Michael West 
announced the company was the first in the U.S. to success- 
fully clone a human embryo for the purpose of mining stem 
cells. Throughout the year, the controversy over the ethics 
of stem cell usage, a process which may help scientists treat 
serious diseases, has grown because the cells are taken from 
human embryos, causing the embryo to be destroyed. ^ 



Advanced Cell Technology/Getty Images 



U.S. multimillionaire Dennis 
Tito became history's first 
space tourist when he paid 
$20 million to travel with tw; 
Russian cosmonauts to the 
International Space Station. 
T 

AP Photo/Mikhial Metz' 



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Technology 




Inventor Dean Kamen unveiled the Segwayl 

HT, the first self-balancing, battery-poweredl 

human transporter. The device, which travelsl 

at a top speed of 1 2 miles per hour, usesi 

gyroscopes to keep it upright. Direction is con-l 

trolled by the rider's shifting weight.! 



v. 
/ 




XM Satellite Radio hit the nation's 
airwaves in September. XM offers 
1 00 channels of music and 
talk, with limited advertising 
on the various channels. 
Programming is broad- 
cast to satellites in 
space, which send it 
to radio receivers. 



XM S.ilillilc K.iil 



University of Connecticut Pro- 
fessor Jerry Yang, who cloned 
the first mammal in the U.S. 
(Amy, the calf) cloned a new 
animal - a cat that will not cause 
allergic reactions in humans. 

▼ 

AP Photo )ohn Cips III 



NASA's Mars Odyssey was the first spacecraft to 
successfully reach Mars since two spacecraft 
were lost in 1999. The $300 million, 1.7-ton ship 
was designed to search for water, map surface 
minerals and measure radiation levels on Mars, 
possibly providing clues about extraterrestrial life. 

^ AP Photo/NASA 




AP Photo/Suzanne Plunkett 



A The first total solar eclipse of the 
millennium created a spectacle of darks 
and lights over central Africa, where 
crowds of astronomers and onlookers 
assembled to watch the event. 



*r 



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Tip of a Lifetime 

Waitress and struggling single mother 
of two Colleen Gallagher was given an 
$1 1 ,000 tip by John Boc, chief executive 
of Meridian Investments, Inc. at Chica- 
go's Excalibur Club where she worked. 

Whiz Kid 

California high school senior Trevor 
Loflin scored a perfect 1600 on his SAT 
despite the handicap of having lived the 
past three years with his mother and sis- 
ters in the back of their Chevy Suburban. 

Homer's Odyssey 

The Oxford English Dictionary, which 
traces the coining of words, has credited 
cartoon dad Homer Simpson with popu- 
larizing, if not inventing, his trademark 
"d'oh," which the OED defines as 
"expressing frustration at the realization 
things have turned out badly or that one 
-has said or done something foolish." 



The U.S. Food and Drug 
Administration approved 
Gleevec, a breakthrough 
cancer-fighting drug 
which, unlike traditional 
cancer therapies, attacks 
only cancer cells without 
also harming healthy cells. 



IT macnine am 
animal, are no longer sci- 
ence fiction. Researchers in 
Chicago fused the brain 
of a lamprey eel with a 
small robot. The eel's brain 
finds light, then directs the 
robot's wheels to move 



Paleontologists found the 
oldest-known dinosaur 
fossils in Brazil. The fos- 
sils date back to the Trias- 
sic period (approximately 
210 million years ago), 
when dinosaurs were first 
developing, and may pro- 
vide clues about how they 
evolved. 



I 



Strange Brew 

NASA announced plans to send 
unmanned solar-powered aircraft over 
Hawaiian coffee plantations to monitor 
the optimum times for growers to pick 
beans for the most flavorful brew. 



Nice 
and Trim 

Coats 
and long 
cardigan' 
sweaters 
with loads of 
fluffy trim 
kept bodies 
feeling warm 
and looking 
cool. ► 

Jennifer Graylock/Fashion Wir^^iiy 



Everyone's Talking 

People really got into 

text messaging, a 

service that allows cell 

phone users to send 

and receive short 

text messages on 

their phone screens. 

▼ 



Run to the Bank 

Athletic shoes, such 
as Nike's Air Kukini 
and Shox R4, got 
pretty funky (and 
pretty expensive) 
with prices ranging 
from $90 to $150. 

T 

Nike 



Bedhead 

Popularized by stars like 
Halle Berry, a cool look 
for locks on both girls 
and guys was the textured 
"short & messy" do, 
making hair pomade a 
"must have" accessory. 

T 

Andrew Cooper/Getty Images j 




Purple Passion 

Purple was the shade 
for fall; not in clothes 
or makeup, but in 
ketchup. Heinz 
released its latest 
EZ Squirt ketchup 
Funky Purple - 
just in case 
you were bored 
with Blastin' Greer 
or plain, old- 
fashioned red. 



Heinz 




Trends 




roUk 



lf.^[v/l 



Body Crystals 

From small abstract 
designs to full body cov- 
erage, tiny adhesive body 
crystals were a favorite. - 

^ 1 "'^^ il 



We've Come A Long Way 

The newest video game system, Micro- 
soft's Xbox, was released in time for the 
holidays, competing with the Nintendo 
CameCube, and of course, Sony's PlaySta- 
tion and PlayStation 2. Of all the systems, 
Xbox is the only one with a built-in hard 
drive and plug for high-speed Internet access. 

An Apple A Day... ► 

Apple Computer spun out some sleek new 

items that turned heads, like the new iMac 

(the fastest ever, with CD and DVD burning 

capabilities), and the iPod MP3 player, the 

first to bundle a 1 ,000 song capacity and 

10-hour battery into a pocket-sized pack. 







Apple Computer 







UnitedWe Stand 




Ail-American 

In a patriotic response 
to America's war on 
terrorism, people across 
the country made 
the American flag one 

of the year's most 

popular symbols. From 

T-shirts to postage 
stamps. Old Glory 
dominated yards, 
cars and bodies 

/ everywhere. 

.^ Spencor Plalt/Cclty Images 



?- 



■3is':a 



02002 W.iKworth I'uhlishini; Comp.iny, Int. Cover photos by A.P. and Gcllv Imaues 




Peer Poll 

Where do you most like to 
shop for clothes? 



1. American Eagle Outfitte 
M 2. Old Navy 
3. Abercrombie & Fitch 

I My favorite fashion trend: 



=; (Survey results compiled from the responses of 2000 
5 students across the U.S.) 



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