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student Life 










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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 


Birmingham-Southern College 

900 Arkadelphia Road 

Birmingham, Alabama, 35354 

volume LXI 


Relaxing beside the foun- 
tain, Seth Persons and 
Libby Yost converse be- 
fore heading off to class. 

In August, students moved back to the Hill- 
top. Upperclassmen were joined by the 
largest freshman class to enter the college. 
After settling in, students returned to classes 
and the active lives they led while facing 
numerous changes. The athletics depart- 
ment made the much anticipated move to 
NCAA Division I, while first year students 
experienced the new Foundations Curricu- 
lum. The Greeks made a transition to a 
delayed Rush, and the college was rocked 
by the new BSC radio station. Additionally, 
Cullen Daniel transformed into a women's 
dorm to accomadate the increasing number 
of women on campus. Despite the excite- 
ment on campus, everyone was shocked 
and shook with grief with the terrorist events 
of September 11th. The future at times 
seemed uncertain, but the campus commu- 
nity joined together to comfort one another 
and also learn about cultural differences. 
During this time of change, determination 
and creativity came forward, illustrating what 
made the school absolutely Southern. 


Opening 3 



"Life at 'Southern is great! No matter wiiat 
time of the day it is, I can always find a friend 
to go sit with me in the caf or walk with me to 
the library. There is always something to do 
like going to the Cellar or going to party on 
frat row," stated Mary Catherine Burnett. 
Adjusting to college life always took some 
time. Whether it was getting up to race to 
those early morning classes or pulling that 
first all-nighter, the true image of college life 
never turned out to be what was expected. 
Finding time to take naps in the midst of 
classes, activities, and homework became a 
part of daily lives. The friends, the memo- 
ries, the classes, the activities, and even the 
food from the caf made life on the Hilltop a 
one of a kind experience that will be remem- 

bered forever. 

Two students finish re- 
viewing for a test right 
before they head to class. 
Many students found 
themselves cramming at 
the last minute to hope- 
fully be that much more 



student Life 5 


a a □ The Quad nan 


On cold and rainy days, students were 
seen running to class and back to the 
dorms, but few spent any time outside. 
However, as the weather warmed up and 
the sun began to welcome Spring, stu- 
dents ventured out onto the dorm quad in 
the afternoons. Some camped out with 
their books reading a chapter for the next 
day or studying for the big test, while 
others took a little more active approach 
and engaged in some friendly games such 
as basball, volleyball, and frisbee. Still 
others just sat around with their friends 
chatting, and others chose to just relax, 
taking a nap with the sun beating down 
upon them. Regardless of how one chose 
to spend the afternoon, the dorm quad 
provided a wonderful way to enjoy the 
weather and welcome Spring. 

■■"*^ . 


Although there is not a beach on campus, 
some students participate in a game of 
beach volleyball on the sand court in the 
middle of the dorm quad. 

Surrounded by the green grass and bright 
flowers, students spread out on blankets 
to study. Some students chose to take 
naps in between studying. 

6 Student Life 

Taking advantage of beautiful afternoon, 
Meagan Garland studies in the middle of 
the dorm quad rather than inside. 

Often, students engage in outdoor sports 
on the dorm quad. Baseball was one of 
the many activities that took place. 

Many students spend time outdoors when 
the weather is nice. Students studied, 
relaxed, and chatted in front of the dorms. 

Student Life 7 

Cleverly disguised as Presi- 
dent Taft and President Lin- 
coln, Daniel Ferguson and Matt 
Wintz share a little patriotic 
spirit on Presidents' Day. 

Living in the dorms allows one 
to meet a variety of individuals. 
Groups of friends often went 
off campus for an evening of 


With all the fun events hap- 
pening on campus, students 
still have to find time to study 
and rest. Some students en- 
joyed the dorm quad as a con- 
venient location to study and 

For entertainment, exercise, 
and competition, some stu- 
dents look to intramural sports. 
Sigma Nu and Sigma Chi were 
amoung the many groups to 
participate in intramural bas- 
ketball games held in the 
Striplin Fitness Center. 

8 Student Life 

Friendship, Fun, and Laughter 

Residents find 
ways to keep 

themselves and 

their friends 


After class was finished 
for the day, many hours 
were still left. Although 
some of the time had to 
be spent studying, stu- 
dents living on campus 
found a variety of other 
ways to occupy 

their time. Students 
formed a variety of friend- 
ships whether with 
roomates, sorority sisters, 
or fraternity brothers. 
Spending time with friends 
led to many memorable 

that were interesting, en- 
tertaining, and at times, 
funny. Students found 
plenty to keep their spirits 
up and their time occu- 
pied with creative activi- 
ties both on and off cam- 

With blue covering their faces, 
three residents of the women's 
dorms look like Smurfs. In the 
dorms something interesting 
was always happening. 

Brie Quinn and Brad Phillips 
take time to relax and escape 
the hustle of school, fraterni- 
ties, and sororities. 

Paige McDonnell and Bonnie 
Wooten pull a Sweeney Todd 
on Brie Quinn by giving her a 
haircut in Cullen Daniel. 

student Life 9 


Originally located in the basement of 
the Phillips Administration Building, the 
Cellar has long been a part of students' 
lives on campus. In its new location 
near the dorms, the Cellar served stu- 
dents into the late hours of the night. As 
the campus coffee house, it treated 
students and others to warm coffee and 
delicious desserts such as cheesecake. 
While enjoying a break in the Cellar, 
individuals were also often treated to 
live musical acts, poetry readings, open 
microphone nights, chess games, card 
games, and student and faculty art dis- 
plays among other things. The Quad, 
the literary magazine for the campus, 
often used the Cellar and poetry read- 
ings as a way to solicit material for the 
publication. Other groups on campus 
also used the Cellar as a place to come 
together and meet. During Interim, one 
class learned to play the card game 
Bridge. Using their skills, the group 
hosted a Bridge night in the Cellar to 
encourage the campus community to 
come together for an evening of fun. 
Bridge nights were held on a couple of 
other evenings following this. With so 
many different things to offer, the Cellar 
became a great place for students to 
take a break from studying late at night 
and hang with friends in a relaxing envi- 

The Cellar organizes several musical 
acts throughout the year. An acousti- 
cal group played to an enthusiatic crowd 
one spring night. ; 

Working in the Cellar, Joseph John and 
Anthony Cashio provide service with a 
smile as they serve hot coffee and 
other snacks. 

Relaxing with friends in the Cellar, stu- 
dents enjoy a musical performance. A 
variety of acts were featured through- 
out the year. 

tudentLife 11 

Members of Security par- 
ticipate in the evening by 
taking the children's finger- 

Decl<ed out in a wide range 
of costumes, the Chi Omega 
sorority sisters join together 
for an eventful night. 

12 Student Life 

Abso lutely Spooky 


On Halloween night, the entire cam- 
pus joined together in a variety of 
costumes for a night of fun. Hal- 
loween on the Hilltop went down as 
a great success thanks to the dedi- 
cation and cooperation of many on 
campus. Neighborhood kids were 
treated to a night of 'Southern fun. 
The evening included a face paint- 
ing booth sponsored by the South- 
ern Stars dance team, a Marsh- 
mallow Monsters confectionary 
table run by the International Stu- 
dents Association, and a Fishing 
forTreasure game where kids could 
win sugary sweets from the Pi Beta 
Phi girls among many others. Ad- 
ditionally, residents in New Men 
transformed the building into a 
make-shift haunted house, and 
Margaret Daniel residents created 
a trick-or-treater's paradise. 

The winner of the Children's Costume 
Competition received a brand new bike. 

Enjoying the evening, Jeris 
Burns smiles after giving two 
children treats. 

As illustrated by the smiles on 
the faces, Halloween on the 
Hilltop is all about serving the 
neighborhood children. 

Student Life 13 


stars Fell on BSC 

From February 22 until February 
24, the campus sponsored a series 
of events in conjunction with Home- 
coming in order to promote school 
spirit and bring the student body 
together. Among the special events 
were "Parents Night Out" which 
gave faculty members a chance to 
enjoy the evening, a talent show 
sponsored by the Black Student 
Union, and cosmic bowling among 
others. The festivities concluded 
with the basketball game against 
Savannah State. At the game, 
senior players were recognized, 
and the Homecoming Queen, Kim 
Polkowski, was announced. In the 
end, the basketball team was victo- 
rious and everyone seemed to have 
a good time. 

Senior players are applauded one last 
time before tlie game. They were joined 
by their families as they were recognized 
for the outstanding job they had done the 
past four years. 


Team members exchange Kim Polkowski is crowned 
signs of good luck before the Homecoming Queen by the 
game begins. reigning Queen, Kristin Ziel. 

14 Student Life 

Smiling after receiving her Dr. Berte and IVIrs. Berte 

crown, Kim Poll<owsl<i is stand at center court with 

joined by her escort Ross Kristin Ziel during the half- 

Litl<enhous. time festivities. 


Standing with their escorts, 
the Homecoming Court 
awaits the announcement 
of the Queen. Members of 
the Court were freshmen, 
Jeris Burns and Andrea 
Boohal<er; sophomores, 
Annie Greaves and Amanda 
Lafiti; juniors, Robin Love 
and Lucy King; and seniors, 
Candice Bouler, l\/larta 
McLellan, and LindseyTho- 


Student Life 15 

Party Or 

n n n Night Life 


Throughout the year, students constantly faced the 
dilema of whether they should study or go out with 
their friends for the evening. On many evenings, 
students found themselves in the library, computer 
labs, science labs, art studios, or dorm rooms com- 
pleting assignments or studying. However, on other 
nights, students put aside their books and explored 
other options. On campus, several opportuinties 
existed such as intramural sports; however, often, 
students left campus whether just to have dinner out 
somewhere or to go shopping or dancing. Five Points 
South and other locations throughout Birmingham 
provided a variety of options. In fact, at times the 
Student Government Association provided a shuttle 
to the area so that students would not have to worry 
about driving to and from their destinations. 

In order to finish art projects on time, art students 
often spend late nights in the studios perfecting 
their masterpieces. 

Many students travel to dance 
clubs in the Birmingham area 
such as The Studio and 
Bellbottoms for entertainment. 

On weeknights, many students 
spend a majority of their time 
in the library studying or doing 
research. The computers in 
the library allowed students 
easy access to reference ma- 
terials and a place to work on 

In a round of intramural 
basketball, several frater- 
nity members display tlie 
competitive side of their 

All dressed up, Jamie 
Box, a Cullen Daniel 
Resident Advisor, and 
her friends are ready for 
a night on the town. 

Pi Beta Phi sisters share 
a pizza at the Mellow 
Mushroom. The pizzeria 
was known for its innova- 
tive toppings and "psy- 
chedelic" ambiance. 

student Life 17 

Entertainment Fest 

Featuring "Jump Little Children" and "Galatic" 

Entertainment Fest took place 
on Saturday, October 27. Stu- 
dents still enjoyed the event al- 
though it was organized differently 
than previous years. Quest II 
sponsored it as ususal, and it was 
still held on the dorm quad. How- 
ever, instead of having two nights 
filled with loud music and parties 
that lasted until sunrise, there was 
only one. E-Fest was one exciting 
night jam-packed with two first- 
rate bands. "Jump Little Children" 
and "Galactic" were featured.The 
two bands drew a crowd consisting 
of current students as well as their 
friends. Because such a large num- 
ber of people wished to attend En- 
tertainment Fest, security and 
Quest II members had their hands 
full at the gate checking people in 
and allowing them to enter. 

The drumer from "Galactic" smiles as he 
jams out during the his long set. 

Pausing from theirdancing and Amber Rhodes, and Jeremy 

cheering, Rachel Malmborg, Johnson smile for the cam- 

A.J. Maxwell, and Stephanie eraas"JumpLittleChildren" 

Harrington catch their breath, plays in the background. 

18 Student Life 

A member of "Galactic" 
plays a solo on his trom- 
bone as the massive crowd 
cheers in excitement. 

With the spotlights shining 
on them and a haze in the 
air, "Galactic" rocks on stage 
while the crowd roars. 

A group of students takes a 
minute to smile for the cam- 
era during the break while 
"Galactic" sets up for their 

student Life 19 

Those attending Southern Comfort attempt to 
find a relatively uncrowded portion of the tent to 
hang out with friends. The tent covered the 
dorm quad in its entirety days before the event. 

Friends smile widely as they take a break from 
the music and dancing. Although Quest II was 
an independent organization, its activities were 
open to all students and their visitors, creating 
a giant, campus-wide celebration. 

20 Student Life 

Cowboys and cowgirls wait in line for their 
chance to accept the challenge of the mechani- 
cal bull. As the night progressed, students 
quickly discovered they would need more than 
a cowboy hat, spurs, and good luck to stay on 
the bull. 

Students dance the night away during the dif- 
ferent sets, singing and swaying to the music. 

Southern Comfort 

Sponsored by Quest II, Southern 
Comfort is Birmingham-Southern's 
annual springtime music event. Like 
E-fest in the fall, Southern Comfort 
was a weekend-long affair catering 
to many different musical tastes. 
Friday night, April 5, had a distinct 
country feel to it and featured the Pat 
McGee Band followed by Robert Earl 
Keen. The festivities also included a 
mechanical bull that, like its flesh and 
blood counterpart, easily bucked off 
the bravest and most agile of riders. 
Saturday, April 6, offered a different 
auditory selection with bands includ- 

ing Matthew Mayfield and Steward 
Vann, as well as the unique jazz 
stylings of Medeski, Martin, and 
Wood. As was tradition with South- 
ern Comfort, E-fest, and other large 
music events on campus, the dorm 
quad was covered under a massive 
white tent. For the event, many stu- 
dents invited guests. Quest II mem- 
bers did a wonderful job of monitor- 
ing the gates and cleaning up after 
the party was done. The concert was 
well attended both by students and 
visitors, making Southern Comfort 
2002 a grand success. 

student Life 21 

Members of the Indian Cul- 
tural Association donate 
their time by running a 
henna booth. 

Students put friends and fac- 
ulty in "Environmental Jail" 
as this student unwittingly 

Whitney Gallien and her 
boyfriend prove the beat 
goes on at the drum circle. 


A twelve hour long music fast celebrating Earth Week, Greenfest was a non-profit event spon- 
sored by the BSC Conservancy. The proceeds benefited the Woodlawn Ecoscape. Greenfest 
was part of a weeklong celebration which also Included a ropes course and a showing of 


Crafts and Chords 

From 10 AM to midnight, the 

dorm quad and the Cellar were 

full of non-stop music and craft 

booths. Bands played on the 

quad until sundown when 

things moved into the Cellar. 

Sarah Beth Tanner heats 

things up at her bead 


Outside, students could man a 
drum circle, tye-dye shirts, 
make sand art, get a henna 
tatoo, decorate cookies, and 
eat homemade ice cream. 

The Stuart Mayfield Project 
was one of the many bands 
that performed. 

The cast members of Hamlet: The Musical showcase their talent 
during dinner. 

While Greenfest was about music, 

food, and fun, it was also a day of 

raising environmental awareness on 


A large group of 
students mill 
around the henna 
and tye-dye 
booths, enjoying 
the music and 

A rambuncous 
youngster runs 
excitedly after 
dunking one of 
the faculty at the 
dunking booth. 

Three girls stop by the cookie booth for some good, old-fashioned fun. 

President of the BSC 
Concervancy Cori Jobe and 
fellow members take a mo- 
ment to relax in the 
Ecoscape gazebo. 

Janet Palmer, Gretchen 
Deutsch, and Rish Spurlock 
tackle the ropes course dur- 
ing one of many Earth Week 
activities. One of the tasks 
required balancing on thin 
metal cables. 


A BSC Conservancy Event 


Balancing Act 

One of the more challenging obstacles in the EcoScape 
ropes course is a see-saw which participants must 
balance without either side touching the ground for a full 
minute. Two Pi Phis and two Sigma Chis tried their hand 
at the balancing act. Other activities in the ropes course 
included climbing through the "spider's web," swinging 
on ropes, simulating free-falls off a tall platform, and 
jumping through suspended tires. 

TJie BSC EcoScape 

One of the college's best-kept secrets, the BSC 
EcoScape, is perhaps the most beautiful and 
underappreciated place on campus. The EcoScape 
contains flower gardens, intricate metal sculptures, a 
relaxing gazebo, a two-tiered treehouse, a ropes course, 
and meditation gardens. During Earth Week, the BSC 
Concervancy hosted a ropes course event at the 
EcoScape to help foster environmental awareness on 

24 Student Life 

The EcoScape ropes course was full of ob- 
stacles requiring teamwork and balance. 

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Ropes course team members try to escape 
from the challenging "Spider's Web." Members 
were required to progress through the web 
using each hole only once and without touching 
the ropes. 

Michael Philpot enjoys the shade of the ga- 
zebo. The EcoScape gazebo was decorated 
entirely with shards of old mirrors, china, and 

Student Life 25 


Composed of representatives from all re- 
gions of the United States and from as far 
away as Africa, the college's student body 
was an expressive one. Students on the 
Hilltop were Greeks and independents, art- 
ists and biochemists, athletes and thespi- 
ans, and much more. Whether in a group 
setting or in solitude, students retained their 
creative and individualistic modes of self- 
expression, making for a highly colorful 
school. Diversity was not solely a matter of 
skin color or nationality; differences mani- 
fested themselves in clothing, speach, din- 
ner selections, CDs, posters, and hand- 
shakes. Difference was often seen as an 
asset, a stepping stone rather than a crutch, 
and helped add to the collective spirit and 
philosophy of the school. And that was what 
made individuals absolutely expressive. 

Teammates and captains 
of the women's soccer 
team, Kyra Rowland, Erin 
iVlahoney, and Tally 
Ewing, join together with 



People 27 






Sakeena Ahmed 


Jennifer Bashaw 

Marv Bearden 

Christopher Bowen 


Kimberly Andrews Michael Anspach 


Blair Bassham 

James Beshear 

Robert Bradford 

C.J. Alexander Marv Virginia Alexander 

Winston Ashurst 


Amanda Baugh 


Bayless Biles 


David Bacon 


John Baxter 


Sarah Boshers 

Kirstin Anderson 


Andrew Barker 


Beth Bearden 

, ,^ 


Candace Bouler 

Amanda Bradley 

Lauren Bradley 

Charles Brammer 

John Brush 

^^chibald Carmichael 

JiTiiu's Brister 

Neal Broome 

Daniel Brown 

Lindsay Bush 

Matthew Caine Leigh Ann Callaway 

Kristv Carrel] 

Akiba Carter 

Sarah Beth Coffev 

Mimi Brown 

V\'hitne\' Brov\n 

Katie Campbell 

Anna Cantrell 

David Cole 

Jennifer Compton 

Franklin Slaton 


''The new Frat Row will he good. Right now, the 

only thing holding my house together is duct tape 

and roaches holding hands/' 

People 29 

Tanice Cooke 

Katv Coole 

Joseph Cox 

Daphne Crawford 

Roneisha Crear 


Hampton Culp 

Jeffrey Cutshall 

William Cyrus Chaitanya Dahagam Rebecca Dail Michelle Damweher 


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Morgan Darden 



Auntara De 


Maibeth Deas Katherine Deason Elizabeth Dennis Heather Denosky Matthew Deshazo 

Mary Catherine Burnett 


''The new science building is a great improvement 
since it now allows Birmingham-Southern to have 
a humanities building. We will now have improved 

campus distinction as a well-rounded and funded 


30 People 

Cia\' Doten 

Matthew Duuit- 

Catharine Drennen 

David Driskill 

R\'anne Duffic 


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: J.^ ,.. 

Anne Chandler Dukes Lieah Duncan 

Ruth Dunwoody 

Buu Duong 

Susan Duong 

Luke Eldridge 

Deborah Fagin 


Ke\'in Faraci 

Lauren Faulkner 

Allison Fialkowski 

Nicholas Fine 

Fionnuala Flannerv 

Quiet Afternoons: 
Library Studying 

In between classes and late in the afternoon, many 

students take advantage of the quiet atmosphere offered 

in the library. Hill Cai-michael took notes while reading 

from one of his textbooks. In addition to providing a 

quiet environment, the library also contained numerous 

resources to help students with projects. 

People 31 

VVai Foo 

Teresa Godbev 

Matthew Green 

Amanda Franklin 

Charles Frazer 


Tamara Gourley Elizabeth Graffeo 

Ashley Grier 

T T»v 

Charla Griffin 

Phillip Fulgham 

Mollv Gibson 

Deborah Gray 

James Griffin 

Will Gray 



^ k 

Lora Griggs 

Marv Gilmer 

Allison Grayson 

Dan Groover 

Jansen Voss 


''The new Fraternity Row will he a point of pride 
for 'Southern and will bring a new sense of commu- 
nity and brotherhood to the Hilltop for many great 

years to come/' 

32 People 

Mary Beth Helms 

William HiincDck Danielle Hardaman Jamie Harris 

1 JW" ,' ' ^ 

Elaine Haskins Brandon Haushalter Walker Hayes 

Gifford Havnes 

Emilv Heck 


Kelley Hewitt 

k^ ■>>>, 

Tim Hicks 

Jessica Hillman 

Ruth Hodzi 

Hunter Holzhauer 

Friends at Work 
and Play 

Prior to the start of a volleyball game, team 
members join together on the court for a pre- 

game team huddle. Huddles were one loay for 
team members to pump themselves up for the 

challengers that they would face on the court. 

People 33 

Abigail Hood 

Lucv House 

James Jackson 

John Janecky 







Yuliva Kedrova 

Don Kim 

Justin Hughes 

Ben]amm Jolinson 

David Kosek 

Natahe Hummel 

Lauten Johnson 


Kevin Kosek 

Christv Hunt 

Nicole Jordan 

^ \ 


Jim Inzer 

Caroline Kaufman 

Sam Ladd 

Scott McClellan 


BSC — so many interests, so little time. Where 
going to class is like a track and field event/' 

34 People 


Amy Lavender 

Oleathia Leonard 

Laurel Machen 

Miljana Lazarevic 

Allisdn T ee 

djMp <7r '^H 

xM M 



Jennifer Lewis 

Erin Mahoney 

Ross Litkenhous 

\ ) 

lonathan Malone 

Jereme Logan 

Christina Long 

Jennifer Luck 

Sarah Marshall 

Carey Martin 

Jane Martin 


At the SGA sponsored campus 
Christmas party, an Elvis imper- 
sonator entertained the crowd 
with his renditions of several 
Elvis classics. 

People 35 

Katie Martin 


William Martin 

Valle Marzella Alvsia Mathis 

Robert McClelland 

Sarah Miller 

Katie McDowell 



John Mills 

Harriette McEwen 

Seana McGaha 


Laura Mayhall 

Lee McGriff 

Walker Mills 

Megan Mitchell 

Sarah Mixon 


Alicia McCaghren 

Andrea McNallev 

Ajay Mohan 

Becky Crunk 


"I think that the new science building is great for 
science majors^ hut the humanities and art depart- 

ments need some help now. Don't you think it is 
funny that the ugliest building on campus is the art 


36 People 


Elizabeth Moman Kathlvn Monroe 

Joseph Moore 

James Murphy 

AUison Norris 

Lauren Murphy 

Kyle Neal 




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William Moort 


Charles Morrow 

Jarod Motlev 

Rvan Neil 

John Newman 

Heidi Nieft 

Reginald Owen Deepak Palakshappa Jennifer Parker 

Matthew Parrish Jessica Patrick 

M^ith coordinating costumes, sisters Anna and 
Sarah Sullivan enjoy Halloween on the Hill- 
top with other students and children from the 
community. Their innovative costumes por- 
trayed the opposities of good and evil. 

People 37 

lohn Peinhardt 

Rachel Pratt 

Meredith Randall 


Karl Pfeiffer 

Kerry Pitts 

Casie Piatt 

Kimberly Polkowski 

Elizabeth Porter 

Jared Price 

Grahame Read 

Jonathan Prince 

Donald Pritchett 

John Reed 

"^ ) 

Thomas Reed 

James Pursell 

Kelly Quimby 

Jonathan Renfro 

Mariah Ripp 

Derek Arnold 


''This has been a good year. My two favorite hooks, 

Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone and The Count of 

Monte Cristo were both made into movies. " 

38 People 

aryam Rismanchi-^\i/di Denise Robbins 

Carolyn Roberts 

Nancv Robinson Shannon Robinson 

Ronald Ross 

Kyra Rowland 

George Royer 

Heather Rushing 

Manu Sancheti 

Andrew Schilder 

Joy Screws 

Melissa Scurlock 

James Seay 

Christian Seeberger 

Goofing Off, 
Having Fun 

While helping out at one of 
the booths at Halloween on 
the Hilltop^ Gretchen 
Deutsch takes a break to 
smile and pose for the cam- 

People 39 


>«K^ SBflK 

*^^ a^ "^ >- 


[oshua Se\ e^l^ 

w^ • 

Matthew Shuleva Stephanie Skinner 

April Smith 


;^ ) 

Joshua South Amanda Hutton Stainton Linsey Steadman Lindsey Stockton 

Joanna Strauss 

Melanie Stutts 

Falk Terjek 

James Terry 

Holger Thamm 

\ -■<!. 

lustin Smitli Suzanne Smitherman 

Corbin Streett 

William Thistle Katherme Thomas 

Dalton Rushing 


"We are all excited about the new row. The the old 
ones are falling apart. I cannot believe that we are 

actually living there." 

40 People 

Lindsev Thomas 

Sara Wallace 

Jennifer Tinimis 

Lindsev Watts 

Jennifer Turner 

Christie Wehby 

Jansen Vdss 



Kvle Whitmire 

lennifer Walker 

William Walker 



Craig Williams 

Sarah Williams 

Zaeh Williams 

Sarah Williamson Normster Wood VI Kate Yarbrough 

John Yother 

Tough Job 

Many times, the position of goalie is consid- 
ered the most difficult and important job on a 

soccer team. Tally Ewing stood prepared as 

she carefully gaurded the goal for the women's 

soccer team throughout the season. 

People 41 


Catharine Alexander 

Donald Alford 

Jonathan Allen 

Jason Angelicliio 

Anna Maria Arefall 

Scott Asher 

Roger Ball 

Laura Bannon 

Melanie Barnhart 

William Barton 

Elizabeth Baskerville 

John Christopher Batts 

Andrew Belk 

William Berkmeier 

Jason Biddy 

Perry Bolding 

Jamie Box 

Julian Brackin 

Laura Brooks 
Allison Brown 
George Brown 
Vanessa Brunn 
Robert Brunson 
Mindi Buckles 

Cassie Bullock 

Katherine Carlisle 

Brooxie Carlton 

Jenny Carter 

Matthew Carter 

Barrett Cary 

Christopher Cecil 

Joseph Chandler 

Brooke Childress 

Ashley Clark 

Catherine Clement 

Elizabeth Clement 

42 People 

-—.^.i^xiziv, -gar. — 

Mary Coleman 
Martha Colmore 
Brand! Cordell 
John Cox 
John Crew 
James Crook 

Amanda Daniel 
Courtney Davidson 
Courtney Davis 
Abby Dickson 
Marian Dixon 
Anna Donaldson 

Brian Dranka 
Aaron Duffner 
Matthew Dukes 
Alison Duncan 
Molly Dunigan 
Chad Durden 

Paul Ebert 
Kristin Emanuelsen 
Matthew Emerson 
Alice Emfinger 
Brad Everett 
Tally Ewing 

Michael Faulkner 
Stephen Fike 
Hans Ford 
Carrie Formby 
Kerri Fox 
Robert Frohock 

Whitney Gallien 
Paul Garrick 
Nicholas Gaskill 
Susan Geist 
Danny Gleason 
Catherine Godbev 

Michael Godwin 
Nichole Good 
Jason Gowen 
Katie Granlund 
Bradley Green 
Celia Green 

People 43 

Jason Grigsby 

Rebecca Grigsby 

Charles Gross 

Nat Gunter 

Larue Haigler 

Heather Hair 

Deborah Hamilton 

Daphne Harlow 

John Harpole 

Lauren Harrington 

Robert Harris 

Courtney Harrison 

Matt Heartfield 

Mary Hendrix 

Michelle Hilgeman 

Mccalla Hill 

John Hinman 

Katherine Hinz 

Elizabeth Hodo 

Catherine Hogue 

David Hooge 

Lloyd Hooper 

Julia Hyland 

Jon Isom 

Josiah James 

Corrine Jobe 

Joseph John 

Alexa Jones 

Cameron Jones 

Caroline Jones 







Florida Bound: Spring Break 

During Spring Break, students es- 
caped the stress of classes by travel- 
ling to various locations. One of the 

more popular destinations was 

Destin, Florida. Among the travellers 

to Destin were Daphne Harloiv, Jane 

Martin, Heather Hudspeth, Karen 

Johnson, and Aarti Madan. 

44 People 

Carol Kidd 
Jessica Kilgore 
Lucy King 
Lindsey Kiper 
Allen Kirkland 
John Kirkpatrick 

Tomoko Kitano 
Yuichiro Kitayama 
Michael Kittinger 
Margaret Klocke 
Kirsten Kluepfel 
Carrie Kramer 

Angelika Kuettner 
Emily LaBranche 
Ryan Lawler 
Nicole LeMaitre 
Christine Lester 
Emily Lewis 

Sara Lewis 
Ryan Lillard 
Leelia Louis 
Yun Lu 

Christopher Lydick 
Mary Lydick 

Carissa Mangus 
Blake Mann 
Kristen Mann 
Elizabeth Manning 
Candice Martell 
Linsev Martin 

Adam Mazzoni 
Dana McArthur 
Thomas McDowell 
Mary McKinley 
Elizabeth McNamara 
Margaret Milam 

Brittany Miller 
E\'an Milligan 
Sufia Mohiuddin 
Mariana Moore 
Alice Morgan 
Robin Morris 

People 45 

Michelle Morrisey 

Meredith Morrou' 

Barry Moss 

Margaret Mroczek 

Paul Munro 

Mvlesa Myers 

Lori Nail 

Toni Newborn 

Wesam Noureddini 

Eynin Oddsdottir 

Sarah Owen 

Jeanna Parker 

Elizabeth Parks 

Sheetal Patel 

Megan Patterson 

Josh Payne 

Sara Pearce 

Natalie Perkins 

Neal Peterson 

John Powell 

Cortney Purser 

Edward Randall 

Stephanie Rebman 

Charles Register 

Angela Ritchey 

Sarah Roberts 

Teresa Roberts 

James Roy 

Lauren Russell 

Amanda Saftles 

David Saliba 

Manera Saloom 

Rebecca Savage 

Angela Segars 

Ellen Segrest 

Melissa Seibold 

Marianna Sellers 

Neha Shah 

George Shedd 

Charity Shumate 

Franklin Slaton 

Jeffrey Smith 

46 People 

-i — riirr-mra— 

Sonja Smith 
Jennifer Snell 
John Sonia 
April Speanburg 
Walter Stanley 
Tyler Stracener 

Caroline Street 
Sarah Styers 
Kathryn Sulli\'an 
Allie Sumblin 
Anushka Taher 
Elizabeth Taul 

Kathleen Taylor 
Matthew Taylor 
Brian Terrell 
Melanie Terrell 
Jill Thomas 
John Thomas 

Kelsey Thompson 
Virginia Tucker 
Matthew Turke 
Vanessa Vandiver 
Libby Van Pelt 
Joshua Vasa 

Victor Vasile 
Rebecca Von Lehe 
Morgan Wall 
Ashley Ward 
Devin Webb 
Leslie Weed 

Kyle Weidman 
Benjamin Williams 
Corey Williams 
Matthew Williams 
Elizabeth Wilson 
Mitchell Winston 

Carl Wise 
Jane Woodson 
Sudeep Xavier 
Cam Young 
Tony Yu 
Ashley Zerull 

People 47 


Sally Abbott 

Susan Adams 

Brittian Anderson 

Tyler Armstrong 

Derek Arnold 

Lynn Austin 

Payne Baker 

Jessica Baldwin 

Mandy Barham 

Rebecca Barnes 

Jordon Barrow 

Yasmine Basseghi 

Samantha Baxter 

Rebecca Beers 

Kim Bell 

Emily Bernstein 

Ryan Bevis 

Christopher Biggs 

Bethany Butts 

Candace Byrd 

Brian Chamblee 

Andrew Chason 

Judson Chason 

Matt Clayton 




J „ ^Z. 

Matt Bogue 


Dan Bostick 

W^ 'T 

Nedra Boukhris 

Ann Boyd 

Lindsey Boyett 
Adam Brasher 

• ■ %u 

Ted Broan 


Amy Brown 

W-^- -1 

Wes Brown 

1 " -I 

Matthew Burke 

A 1 

Alecia Burkett 

y Catherine Burnett 


48 People 

Michiiel Cline 
Shannon Coggin 
Hynsley Collins 
Katie Connaughty 
Andrew Connell 
Audrey Cook 

Crystal Coston 
James Craft 
Jenilee Crew 
Becky Crunk 
Candace Curtis 
Whitney Curvin 

Beth Darwin 
Lacey Daughdrill 
Alii Dauphin 
Myra Da\'is 
Robert Day 
Brian DeLoach 

Greta Digiorgio 
Alex Dimitry 
Isaac Dooley 
Katy Dornberger 
Sara Doughton 
Michelle Downing 

Mitchell Dubina 
Margaret Ege 
Brad Erickson 
Josh Evans 
Wilson E\'ans 
Mary Helen Ferguson 

Craig Fesmire 
Eric Fillebaum 
Rae Forrest 
Jocelvn Forsythe 
Stuart Franco 
Ke\'in Freeze 

Christian Gable 
Johanna Gandy 
Meagan Garland 
Sarah Gaskin 
Helen Gassenheimer 
Elizabeth Gebhart 

People 49 

Brooke Gentsch 

Kristi George 

Juluis Ghafary 

Danielle Graft 

Ray Granland 

Ashle\' Green 

Mary Ellen Green 

Chryseis Griffin 

Molly Griffin 

Derek Griffith 

Ryaii Griffith 

Jeff Grove 

Bethany Guess 

Caroline Hale 

Patrick Hall 

Allie Hammond 

James Hamon 

Allison Hargett 

Rebecca Harris 

Vicki Harris 

Christine Haynes 

Rachael Haynes 

Kathryn Hendrix 

John Henningsen 

Brett Hollett 

Leah Hollingsworth 

Charles Horn 

Stephanie Houston 

Jennifer Huey 

Lauren Hughes 


Coach Tonya Charland discusses strategy with her team 
as she prepares to send the back onto the court during a 


50 People 

Sarah Kathryn Hughes 
David Hulett 
Meredith Humber 
Michael Huntley 
Allison Irvin 
Paige Janney 

Anna Jefferson 
Karen Johnson 
Kim Johnson 
Catherine Jones 
Kristen Jones 
Scottey Jones 

Charlotte Kelly 
Annette Kittrell 
Petra Kositzke 
Jason Kramer 
Ste\'en Kranz 
Madeline Krontiras 

Brooke LaBarbera 
Laura Lee Latham 
Amanda Latifi 
John Linhoss 
Laura Loftus 
Katherine Lone; 

Knight Long 
Robin Love 
Scott Love 
Aarti Madan 
McKenzie Martin 
Melissa Martin 


Christian Gable 


I think that the new science building is great It is 
really impressive to see our institution growing/' 

People 51 


Kassie Matliis 

Beniard Ma}'s 

Shema Mb}'irukira 

Sara McCarthy 

Scott McClellan 

Gregg McCormick 

Elizabeth McGowen 

Betsy McLeod 

Patrick McTamney 

Elizabeth Mitchell 

Patrick Mizeranny 

Eric Montgomery 

Brandon Myers 

Matt Mynick 

Adam Neporadny 

Philip Nero 

Christine Neumami 

Ginnv Nicholson 

Markeitta Nora 
Johannes Norrell 

Rebecca Norris 
Diana Nowaczyk 
Christopher Null 

Meghan Olivier 

Lora Pacha 

Nicole Pacifico 

Janet Palmer 

Caroline Parker 

Adam Pease 

Lucas Pepke 

Charles Horn 


Birmingham-Southern is the community away 

from the community/' 

52 People 

Kathcrine Pezzillo 
Michael Fhilpot 
Jeffrey Pitts 
Sandra Foe 
Jonathan Poole 
Thomas Porter 

Parakash Pratibhu 
Brent Pritchard 
Audrey Raines 
Kelly Redfield 
Meredith Rhodes 
David Rice 

Charles Roberts 
Connor Robertson 
Lyndsey Robinson 
Parker Rodenauser 
John Rogers 
Niki Rogers 

Dorothy Rolen 
Christina Rumore 
Hunter Russell 
Richard Scales 
Shelley Scarbrough 
Jonathan Schnur 

Claire Schwartz 
Ryan Sciacca 
Ross Scruggs 
Meg Seibert 
Nicole Seh'idge 
Ankeet Shah 

Laura Oldem 


Well, the new Fraternity Row will he great. The 

bathrooms will he so much nicer— that's all I have to 

say ahout that. Thursday nights will he pip.'' 

People 53 

George Sherling 

Georgina Simmons 

Robert Simpson 

Erica Sisk 

Candace Smith 

Katv Smith 

Ricka Spears 

John Spencer 

x\i"ina Spruiell 

Thomas Staner 

Robert Stanton 

Hagen Stegall 

Laura Stonecipher 

Lauren Striphen 

Madelyn Stripling 

Tyler Sullivan 

Sarah Tanner 

James Thomas 

Sonya Thomas 
Daniel Tidwell 
Nicole Timmis 
Danica Turner 
Sunday Vanderver 
Lora Vaughn 

Rachel Vinson 

Britta Voss 

Brittain Voss 

William Wade 

April Walker 

Amanda Warren 

Jessica Wood 


"I cannot wait for the new science building to open, 
because it looks really nice and the new equipment 

will be great. 

54 People 

Shannon Washington 
Elias Watson 
Sarah Weaver 
Veronica Wehby 
Brookes Weinstein 
Thomas Wells 

Joanna White 
Steven White 
Dave Whitten 
Amy Whittier 
Mikel Wijayasunya 
Nancy Williams 

Rich Williams 
Mandy Wolfe 
Thomas Wolfe 
Ashley Wright 
Elizabeth Wright 
Lindsey Wyatt 

Michael Wydner 
Kristina Zuschlag 

Libby Yost 


The Stevens Science Center will become a new resi- 
dence hall for science majors once it opens/' 

People 55 

fri^fi-"- ^ ',| 


Amber Adams 

Claudia Adams 

Atia Agee 

Tracy Allen 

Jimmy Amerson 

jav Andrews 

Jennifer Andrews 

Josh Andrews 

William Ashley 

Kenneth Ausman 

Amanda Bacon 

Adrienne Baldwin 

Jennifer Baraba 

Samantha Barber 

Nick Barcelona 

Lauren Barre 

Lacey Barth 

Brandon Bates 

Eric Baumgardner 

Zeina Bayazid 

Paul Bell 

Ben Bentley 

Megan Black 

Edna Blaylock 

Jessica Boe 

Marcus Boger 

Andrea Boohaker 

Sara Boohaker 

Colby Bowab 

Jennie Bowers 

Jennifer Bradfield 

Caroline Brady 

Michael Brainerd 

Clay Brasher 

Christopher Brennan 

Stephanie Bridges 

56 People 

Joshua Britnell 
Jason Britt 
Erin Brown 
Melissa Brown 
Myron Brown 
Aaron Brownyard 

Sara Brunette 
Ashley Bruntedt 
Dorehyl Bungitak 
Harrison Burge 
Joshua Burgess 
Bethany Burns 

Jeris Burns 
Jessica Calhoun 
Kayla Calton 
Christa Calvart 
Kaitlin Campbell 
Wesley Canestrari 

Melissa Cantley 
Shannon Cantrell 
Brooks Carothers 
Emily Carr 
Cory Casella 
Chris Catti 

Leslie Cheng 
Kari Childress 
Christopher Clark 
Corie Clark 
Jason Clark 
Chris Clayton 

Mikael Cobb 
Lindsey Cochrane 
Major Colbert 
Kimberly Coleman 
Sara Coleman 
Kristian Collins 

Margaret Copeland 
Rebecca Cornwell 
William Crenshaw 
Elizabeth Croft 
Elizabeth Crowe 
Erica Crunip 

People 57 

Haleigh Crump 

Judson Crump 

Julia Cummins 

Doug Cumiingham 

Sarah Cumiingham 

Katherine Dague 

Meghan Dailey 

Jemiifer Damian 

Natalie Daniels 

K\"le Darson 

Leslie Dean 

Michael Dean 

Lauren Dees 

Mary Deese 

Larry Denmark 

Kandace Deslatte 

Gretchen Deutsch 

Elizabeth Dillard 

Janie Mac Dixon 

Lora Doblar 

Caroline Doggette 

Anneth Dohrman 

Brandi Donaldson 

Leah Douglas 

Alison Downs 

Charles Dryer 

Sarah Dunagan 

Virginia Dyson 

Kara Ellis 

Russell Ellis 

Taylor Ellis 

Theresa El Murr 

Nicole Epperson 

Jamie Ewing 

David Faught 

Laura Faulkner 

David Feltman 

Daniel Ferguson 

Melissa Flinn 

John Flowers 

Mallory Flynn 

Preston Forshee 

58 People 

^' ^^^^ 



Mary Fouad 
Jamie Fowler 
Kathryn Friedlander 
Christopher Friedman 
Kristen Fuhrmann 
Carrie Beth Gantt 

Cristen Gavin 
Nicole George 
Brian Geraty 
Zachary Gibson 
Katherine Gilliam 
Keith Gipson 

Heather Glover 
Jaime Gober 
John Godsey 
Andrew Godwin 
John Goehring 
Thomas Gorsuch 

Kate Gower 
Cara Greco 
Colby Green 
Matthew Green 
Jillian Greer 
Franz Grimes 

Shelby Groner 
Katie Hall 
Sallie Hallmark 
Amanda Hamby 
Kimberly Hamilton 
Wils Hanchen 

Whitney Hanson 
Searcy Haring 
James Harpole 
Stephanie Harrington 
Matthew Harris 
Lenoe Harrison 

Ben Hatfield 
Kristen Heath 
Emily Hendrick 
Stacey Henry 
Veronica Herndon 
Christopher Herrington 

People 59 

Ty' •.-:-( 

Sarah Hihbard 

Hilary Hicke\- 

Daniel Hill 

Hallie Hill 

Keith Hogelanci 

Ashle\" Holder 

Sarah Hollowell 

Chelsea Holnies 

James Holmes 

Kathryn Holmes 

Olivia Hooper 

Mark Horsley 

Mike Hubbard 

Jennifer Hughes 

David Humber 

Daisy Humphrey 

Robert Hunt 

Emily Hunter 

Joseph Hutchings 

Margaret Hyneman 

Diana Isbell 

James Isobe 

Jerry Anne Jackson 

Ashlei Jenkins 

Cooper Jennings 

Ben Jeter 

Suelin Joe 

Jeremy Johnson 

Scott Johnson 

Somer Johnson 

Tim Johnson 

Abbot Jones 

Sarah Kasbohm 

Gary Keefer 

David Kennedy 

Kindle Kesling 

Amanda Kimbrell 

Meredith Kirkpatrick 

Margot Klein 

Brooks Klingenbeck 

Josh Knight 

Jennifer Kollstedt 

60 People 

Nicole Komara 
William Krison 
Kristen Kurtts 
Stephen LaRocca 
Linnea Larson 
Karen Lausch 

Wesley Leston 
Katherine Lewey 
Christopher Lewis 
Christina Liollio 
Lindsay Loden 
Stacy Logue 

Chadwick Long 
Gavin Long 
Elaina Magnuson 
Nirmi Majmudar 
Lauran Mallory 
Rachel Malmborg 

George Malone 
Amanda Marcilliat 
Jennifer Marcilliat 
George Martin 
Ashley Mason 
Emilv Mathis 

Johri Matthews 
Andrew Maxwell 
Ian Mayer 
Katherine Mayfield 
Matthew Mayfield 
Stephanie Maze 

Zac Gibson 


I feel safe at Birmingham-Southern. The food is 
even better than at home sometimes/' 

People 61 

Jensi McCann 
April McCarlev 
Robin McCarle\' 
Laura McCaslin 
Cla\' McCormick 
Tohn McDonald 

Paige McDoimell 

Meredith McDow 

John McDowell 

John McGinnis 

Julia McMath 

Elizabeth McTeer 

Jonathan Medders 

Matthew Megar 

Rachel Meriwether 

Yekaterina Meykson 

Laurin Miller 

Lvdia Miller 

Elizabeth Mills 

Alan Mincher 

Justin Missanelli 

Harriet Monroe 

Nikki Montesi 

Andrivs Montrimas 

Candice Morris 

Rebecca Morris 

Michaela Mullen 

Greig Munro 

Michelle Myers 

Jamie Neal 

Mary Neal 

Mary Nesmith 

Tiffany Newborn 

Matthew Nickerson 

Jack Nolen 

Stephen Nolen 

Laura Oldham 

Todd Oliver 

John O Mary 

Kerri Owens 

Chris Page 

Sarah Pakron 

62 People 

Stephen Palmer 
Robin Parks 
Jeffrey Parsons 
Emily Patterson 
Elizabeth Patty 
Kate Peinhardt 

Katherin Pellerin 
Benjamin Pendarvis 
Seth Persons 
Joanna Persse 
Elisabeth Petermann 
Jordan Peterson 

Susan Petty 
Brad Phillips 
Melissa Pigg 
Erika Pipkin 
Nicholas Plagman 
Taylor Preston 

Kristen Prince 
Marvin PuUom 
Barbara Pusey 
Heather Quin 
John Quinn 
Jason Quon 

Landon Raiford 
Eduardo Ramos 
Susanna Randolph 
Spencer Ratchford 
Carrie Reamey 
Steve Redding 

Caroline Reeder 
Amber Rhodes 
Chandra Rice 
Emily Richeson 
Erin Robbins 
Leslie Roberts 

Brandv Robinson 
Kenneth Robinson 
Ami Rodgers 
G Keith Rogers 
Erin Rombough 
Sarah Romines 

People 63 

Brenton Rose 

Jamie Rosser 

Sarah Rowan 

Dalton Rushing 

Kate Russell 

.Andrew Ryan 

Laura SaUba 

Jonathan Sanford 

Sarah Sa\v\'er 

Paul Scokel 

Mary Kathryn Searcy 

frigrid Sheaffer 

Alaina Shelton 

Jacob Sigurdarson 

Rvan Simms 

Marv Sims 

Jennifer Smith 

Sarah Pearson Smith 

Kate Spinelli 

Ben Spurlock 

Allison Stagg 

Ashley Steadman 

Stewart Stokes 

Christopher Stone 

Amanda Stout 
Jenni Stracener 
Kenneth Stutts 
Anna Sullivan 
Saran Sullivan 
Jason Taylor 

Stacey Taylor 

Stacey Taylor 

Anne Terry 

Dawn Treadwell 

Adam Tucker 

Michael Tucker 

Richard Turner 

Andrew Stuart Tyler 

Daniel Van Hauen 

Deidre Vaughn 

Elizabeth Vawter 

Jennifer Vester 

64 People 

Jessica Vincent 
Ashley Vines 
Jennifer Vinson 
Anup Vora 
Lauren Wade 
April Walker 

Jared Walker 
John Walker 
Sarah Walker 
Sidney Walker 
Bradley Wardman 
Allison Warren 

Lindsay Warren 
Alison Washington 
Kyndall Waters 
Taylor Webb 
Justin Weinstein 
Lauren Wiersma 

Raley Wiggins 
Anna Wilder 
Amanda Williams 
Charles Williams 
Kayce Williams 
Logan Williams 

Sarah Williams 
Jordan Williamson 
Kristin Williamson 
Michael Willoughby 
Andrew Wilson 
Jennifer Wilson 

Matthew Wintz 
Matthew Wolfe 
Jessica Wood 
Amy Woods 
Bonnie Wootan 
Elizabeth Yost 

People 65 

Faculty Makes the 

The faculty maintained a high 
level of excellence and dedi 
cation to the students. Be- 
cause of their efforts, the school 
received consistently high rankings 
as one of America's top liberal arts 
colleges. With a 12:1 student to 
faculty ratio, the professors were 
able to focus on individual student's 
needs. Of the full-time members of 
the faculty, 88% held either a doc- 
toral degree or the highest degree 
in their fields, and the professors' 
education did not stop there. Many 

members of the faculty attended 
seminars and workshops over the 
summer, traveled abroad, or took 
extra classes themselves as a way 
of furthering their education and 
staying up-to-date with current 
teaching methods. One recent ac- 
complishment of the faculty, and 
especially of those in the business 
department, was the accreditation 
of the school by the AACSB. This 
put the school in an elite category 
consisting of less than one percent 
of all colleges and universities. 


"The faculty here is terrific. Most of them try to 

make class as fun and exciting as possible. 
Some of my favorite professors 
here are the ones that have chal- 
lenged me to question my previ- 
ous perceptions about society and 
the workings of the world. The 
faculty have also been very will- 
ing to meet with me individually, 
especially during soccer season, 

to make sure that I don't get behind in my 

classes." ~ Chris Frohock 

"One of the greatest things about 
the faculty at 'Southern is their 
accessibility. They know their stu- 
dents individually and are always 
more than willing to help in any 
way. I guess that's one of the 
great things about a small school." 
~ Ashley Zerull 

66 People 

Balancing assets, liabilities, 
and owner's equity can be 
tricky, but Professor Hairrell 
shows how with ease. 

A meeting over lunch is the 
only time Dr. Linchet and Anna 
Spruiell can find outside of 
class to discuss paper topics. 

Dr. Ullrich and Dr. Cox team up 
to teach the Honors class Fran- 
kenstein Meets Snow White. 

Dr. Lester enhances his knowl- 
edge by teaching at Oxford 
University over the summer. 

People 67 

Administration & 

Administration and security 
were part of ttiat group of 
people who worked behind 
the scenes to ensure the highest 
quality of life for everyone on cam- 
pus. Their jobs were not easy and 
were often times overlooked. Al- 
though the administration did make 
the rules, they also provided direc- 
tion for the school to take in the 
future. This included voting on fu- 
ture projects, seeing to it that stu- 
dent needs were met, and making 
sure the incoming faculty was of 

the quality for which the school 
was nationally known. Security saw 
to it that the campus remained safe 
for students, faculty, staff, and visi- 

Clockwise from right: Director of Residence 
Life Amy McDermot sees to it tfiat students 
have appropriate fiousing for tfie year. Secu- 
rity guards such as Officer Harris often stop to 
chat with students. Security stops vehicles 
without proper tags to keep strangers off our 
campus. Dudley Long, Vice President of Stu- 
dent Affairs works hard overseeing student 
publications and the Greek system. Alex 
Gresham, Dean of Students, is working with 
fraternities to change Bid Day next year. 

'The administration does a wonderful job work- 
ing with many organizations on campus such 
as Honor Council and SGA. Work- 
ing in Student Affairs has allowed 
me to more accurately understand 
the contributions Alex, Dudley, and 
^ at Amy make to this campus. They 
^L ^M truly care for the students and do 
IBmI their best to help make college a 
positive and exciting experience." 
~ Anna Spruiell 

"Once a year, the Bertes host an 
Honors Dinnerattheirhouse. They 
invite both the students and fac- 
ulty of the Honors Program. This 
has to be one of my favorite events 
because it creates a relaxed at- 
mosphere in which we can talk 
about non-school related topics. 
Everyone ends up having a great 
time." - Meg Gilmer 

68 People 

"The security guards here are wonderful. Not 
only do they keep our campus safe, but they 
also help students in times of need. They'll let 
you into a building if it's locked. 
^M^ You can also stop by before leav- 
ll^ib ing on a holiday, and they will look 
over your car to make sure it's in 
good driving condition. They have 
' ,' even driven me to and from the 
airport so I wouldn't have to leave 
my car and pay for long-term park- 
ing. But still their most obvious and important 
role is keeping our campus safe." - Michael 

'To be honest, I took them for 
granted and really didn't think 
much of them. But I was so 
suprised when they came and 
helped me out and followed me 
when I ran out of gas in downtown 
Birmingham. I was really im- 
pressed with how well they took 
care of me and made sure I made it back to 
campus safely." ~ Alison Duncan 

mw* m m m m ^ 'i "^ '^ m' 

People 69 


Throughout the year, the many activities of 
fraternities and sororities added excitement 
and fun to everyday campus life with a 
variety of events such as mixers, 
parties, and Greek Week. The fraternities 
and sororities were consistently above the 
all-men's and all-women's average GPA. 
Additionally, they were very 
active in philanthropic events supporting a 
wide range of charities and groups. Each 
fraternity and sorority sponsored its own 
philanthropy . The Greek system also 
experienced many changes including de- 
layed rush and the groundbreaking of a new 
fraternity row. The Greek system em- 
braced the changes and continued to 
strengthen a solid 'Southern tradition that 
made the system Absolute Greek. 

The freshmen rushees 
are welcomed by the so- 
rorities. The rushees and 
sorority women alil<e il- 
lustrated the excitement 
that the Greeks brought 
to campus. 


Greeks 71 





On Sorority Bid Day all of 

the sororities congregated 
in the sorority amphithe- 
ater to await the arrival of 
their new members. 
The sororities all cheered 
and sang while the frater- 
nities and other students 
watched the rushees run 
up the hill from Simpson. 
Following the chaotic 
celebration, girls became 
more acquainted with one 
another and participated in 
group photos. 

To let their new mem- 
bers know that they 
love them, the Pi Beta 
Phis sing and cheer . 
Photos provided by Bill 

72 Greeks 

The Alpha Chi Ome- 
gas and the Alpha 
Omicron Pis get ready 
to greet their new 

After opening their bid 
cards in Simpson, the 
rushees run up the hi" 
to the cheering sorori 

The Zeta Tau Alphas 
and the Kappa Deltas 
rush to meet their new 

The Chi Omegas 
chant and sing to let 
their new members 
know they are waiting. 

The sisters of AKA 
celebrate birthdays 
at the New Pilgrim 

During a Preview 
Day, Nina Jones 
joins with other so- 
rority representa- 
tives to inform pro- 
spective students 
about soronties on 

74 Greeks 



Alpha Kappa Alpha is the oldest 
black sorority. Throughouttheyear, 
members of the chapter on cam- 
pus actively participated in a vari- 
ety of projects. In the past mem- 
bers have worked for Habitat for 
Humanity, baked cookies for 
Children's Hospital, prepared and 
delivered baskets to Bread and 
Roses, heldfinancial planning semi- 
nars, and organized fundraisers for 
the UNCF. AKA also has worked 
with the graduate chapter through 
community service projects and 
leadership development seminars. 
The sisters worked to uphold the 
high standards of honor, sisterhood, 
service to mankind, and scholar- 

Nina Jones, Angela Ross, Sonja Smith, 
Paula Boyd, and Loretta Mosley have fun 
during the in-take process. 

Candidates from 
the previous year 
proudly wear their 

Sisters pose for a Zap at 
theirannual philanthropy 
event Casino. Proceeds 
went to support domes- 
tic violence victims. 

At the McWane Center, 
Alpha Chi's enjoy an 
evening of music, fun, 
and interactive games at 
their Fall Party. 

Some sisters pose be- 
fore the guys run down 
the hill on Fraternity 
Bid Day. 

The flag football team 
celebrates its fourth 
place finish following 
the playoffs. 

76 Greeks 



The members of Alpha Chi Omega 
enjoyed being involved actively 
both on campus and in the commu- 
nity throughout the year. Whether 
in the classroom or on the Intramu- 
ral field, Alpha Chis worked hard to 
achieve their goals. Alpha Chi 
Omega continued to aid domestic 
violence victims through cash do- 
nations raised at Casino, their an- 
nual campus-wide philanthropy 
event, and locally by volunteering 
at and stuffing toiletry bags for the 
women of Jesse's Place. 

Celebrating their After a long and 

new members, Al- 
pha Chis come to- 
gether for a fun 
night of bowling and 

hard week of Rush, 
the effort of mem- 
bers pays off as 
twenty-seven new 
members are wel- 

The Pandas are all smiles 

as they celebrate winning Gathering together, the 

the intramural football chapter prepares for 

championship. Christmas. 

I K 1 


•• r 



Afteralongweekof Rush, Sisters Emily Heck, 
the Pandas are eager to Allison Lee, Ashley 
meettheirnewmembers. Zurell, and Elaine 

Haskins spend their In- 
terim together in Chile for 
Service Learning. 

73 Greeks 

^-s , 





\ '^1^ 

ijr^ r 

JL '^t 

\ iJl 

SI 'f%M 






To support Alpha Omicron Pi's na- 
tional philanthropy, arthritis re- 
search, the Tau Deltas spent a day 
at Cannp MASH, a camp for chil- 
dren with arthritis. Members had 
lots of fun running a carnival at the 
camp forthe children and theirfami- 
lies. In September, the chapter 
had its annual Riverboat party, fol- 
lowed by Mystic in November. In 
December, the chapter conducted 
its annual womanless beauty con- 
test, Mr. Hilltopper, to raise money 
for arthritis research. Mr. Ross 
Litkenhous was crowned the 2001 
Mr. Hilltopper. In the spring the 
chapter raised more money for its 
philanthropy with the event Stick 
Up for Arthritis. 

Freshmen girls 
cheer proudly and 
loudly after finding 
out they are new 

■»■ m\i^ mji.'i/ .!• 

Chi O members celebrate 
Halloween with a party at 
the West End Library. 

Seniors join together be- The Sophomore Pledge 
fore Chi O's first party of Class prepares for Skit 
the year. Cabana. Night during Rush. 


^tii^ ifi- 

' ■ 


Chi O sisters relax during The Chi O intramural foot- 

the activities following Bid ball team joins together 

Day where they wel- following the champion- 

comed new members. ship game. 

80 Greeks 

Chi Omega 

The Omicron Lambda chapter of 
Chi Omega was blessed with 
twenty-eight beautiful and enthusi- 
astic members for the year. Chi O's 
promoted Panhellenic relations by 
supporting other sororities' philan- 
thropy events, and they also ex- 
celled in academics by having 
study-break parties and visits from 
the Scholarship Patrol. Chi O's 
realized the need for balance, and 
they had many mixers on Thursday 
nights with the frat- ernities on cam- 
pus. The Chi O Fall Party was held 
at the B and A Warehouse, and the 
Formal was held at the McWane 
Center with musical entertainment 
by the Connection. Chi O's also 
spent time with one another during 
sisterhood retreats, Chi O Out-to- 
Eats, new member retreats, Bible 
studies, and volunteering three 
days a week at the West End Li- 
brary. Chi Omega was a very di- 
verse group with different talents, 
interests, and abilities, but all mem- 
bers came together to form one 
sisterhood. All realized the unique- 
ness and individuality of each sis- 
ter and embraced and gained 
strength from those differences. 

Some members of the 
Freshman Pledge Class 
proudly sport their costumes 
for Halloween on the Hill- 

Zvl^ j^ 

During one of 
Kappa Delta's phi- 
lanthropy events, 
the senior members 
hang out at the 
fountain with some 
Girl Scouts, 

Following Initiation, 
the Freshman 
Pledge Class joins 

Sophomore mem- 
bers wait to begin 
an Icebreaker Party 
on the first night of 

82 Greeks 


Kappa Delta encouraged sis- 
terhood, scholarship, and campus 
prestige. The sisters of Kappa 
Delta were continually involved in 
community projects and campus 
organizations. Kappa Delta 
worked hard to aid children's orga- 
nizations and to prevent child abuse 
through their philanthropy fund rais- 
ers Komedy Klub and Shamrock. 
Kappa Delta sisterhood grew stron- 
ger as members strived for that 
which was honorable, beautiful, and 

Preparing for Bid Day, Katherine Tho- 
mas, Kappa Delta President, and Allison 
Norell, a senior member, decorate the 

The sisters of Kappa 
Delta eagerly await the 
new Freshman Pledge 
Class on Bid Day. 

Seniors Natalie Hummel. 
McCharen Pratt, and Lora 
Leigh Griggs reminisce on four 
years of fall parties. 

After a long week of Rush, 
Pi Beta Phis enjoy one last 
chapter picture before wel- 
coming their new members. 

Sarah and Lydia Miller give 
new meaning to sisterhood. 

84 Greeks 

Pi Beta 

Throughout the year, the Ala- 
bama Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi 
continued to expand upon the tra- 
ditions set by its founders in 1867. 
With the aim of cultivating sincere 
friendship, Pi Phis spent time 
togeher promoting sen/ice, scho- 
lastics, and social events. Each 
month, Pi Beta Phi sponsored 
Woodrow Wilson Elementary 
School's Student of the Month Party 
as part of the sorority's national 
Links to Literacy program. Addi- 
tionally, the group donated to the 
Arrowmont School of Arts of Crafts. 
In class, on campus, and in the 
community, sisters strived to up- 
hold the highest ideals and stan- 
dards. The chapter provided only a 
beginning to a lifelong commitment 
to service, scholarship, and sister- 
hood for its members through the 
strong bonds of Pi Beta Phi. 

A mixer at Krispy Kreme gives 
new pledges time to bond with 
their new sisters. 

Pi Phis celebrate summer birth- 
days at a Half-Birthday Party 
during their December Sister- 
hood Retreat in Gulf Shores. 

Members of the Se- 
nior Pledge class en- 
joy their last Fall Party. 

New members enjoy 
BBQ and meet one 
anotherduring Bid Day 

Zeta's wait for their 
new members to 
arrive on Bid Day. 



^zt mf„ ^ 

Several members of 
the Junior Pledge 
Class join together for 
a quick photo at the 
Fall Party. 

Junior members pre- 
pare for Pref Night 
during Rush. 

86 Greeks 

Zeta Tau 

Zeta Tau Alpha is a social and 
service organization that maintains 
225 chapters across the United 
States and Canada. It is the third 
largest social organization in the 
nation. The Alpha Nu chapter at 
Birmingham-Southern provided a 
meansforpersonal enrichment and 
growth, leadership development, 
scholastic achievement, and net- 
working opportunities. Alpha Nu 
also participated in service oppor- 
tunities in Birmingham and was a 
major donorto the Susan G. Komen 
Breast Cancer Foundation. Zetas 
had three date parties-Fall Party, 
Crown Ball, and White Violet. They 
also participated in intramural 
sports, had mixers with the fraterni- 
ties on campus, and were involved 
in campus organizations. 

Foiiowing a long 
week of Rush, the 
Sophomore Pledge 
Class relaxes as 
members come to- 
gether for a photo. 

The sisters of Alpha Chi Omega 
and their guests enjoy one of the 
favorite mixers of the year, 

At one of ATO's parties, Adam 
Brasher and Branden Faulkner 
take a break from the action to 
pose for a quick photo. 

Some of the members of Kappa 
Delta relax on the deck at one of 
Sigma Nus parties. 

83 Greeks 


On campus, the Greek system 
consisted of six fraternities and 
seven sororities. The Greel< stu- 
dents participated in social, ath- 
letic, academic, and philanthropic 
events. Additionally, most of the 
Greek organizations participated 
in intramural sports. The students 
who joined Greek organizations 
formed strong bonds not only with 
members of their particular organi- 
zation but with members of other 
Greek clubs as well. Members of 
the fraternities and sororities be- 
came acquainted with one another 
through events such as mixers. 
Panhellenic encouraged interaction 
between different sororities by 
sponsoring officer dinners, and 
some sororities participated in 
pledge class dinners. Some of the 
fraternities had joint parties, such 
as Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha 
Tau Omega 's joint party and Theta 
Chi and Kappa Alpha's joint party. 
Being a member of a Greek organi- 
zation was an enriching and fulfill- 
ing experience through which stu- 
dents were given opportunities to 
make lasting friendships. 

Sporting Hawaiian attire, the Chi Omega 
sisters get together for a quick picture 
before attending one of their mixers. 

At Shamrock, one of their annual 
philanthropy events, Kappa Del- 
tas join together for a picture. 

Hard at work, members of Zeta 
Tau Alpha have fun completing a 
service project together. 

The sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi 
enjoy a day of service at M*A*S*H, 
a camp for children with arthritis. 

Several Greek organizations, in- 
cluding Chi O, serve the neigh- 
borhood children by participating 
in Halloween on the Hilltop. 

90 Greeks 


The Greek system was commit- 
ted to service. Each fraternity and 
sorority had its own philathropy that 
it sponsored throughout the year. 
Some of the groups chose to sup- 
port the same philanthropy as in 
previous years, while other groups 
picked new philanthropies. The 
fraternities and sororities were also 
very dedicated to helping the phi- 
lanthropies of others as well. Many 
Greek organizations had 
fundraisers that depended on the 
support of other Greek groups such 
as Kappa Delta's Komedy Klub and 
Sigma Chi's Derby Days. These 
events gave students of different 
Greek affiliations a chance to inter- 
act as well as support a good cause. 
The philanthropies that the Greek 
organizations sponsored ranged 
from the Children's Hospital to the 
Susan G. Komen Foundation. 
Every group was dedicated to serv- 
ing the community and to support- 
ing their fellow Greek students in 
their service endeavors. 

Members of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon break ground at the 
sight of their new house. 

92 Greeks 

Administrators, alumni, and 
student representatives par- 
ticipate in the 

groundbreaking ceremony. 



Construction for the new Fraternity 
Row began early in tine academic 
year. A representative from each 
fraternity was present for the 
Groundbreaking ceremony as well 
as several members of the admin- 
istration. Also among the guests 
were fraternity alumni and donors. 
The fraternities all worked very hard 
to raise the funds for their new 
houses. Many alumni of the col- 
lege also helped to raise support 
and funds. At the ceremony, a 
representative from each fraternity, 
several administrators, and sev- 
eral of the donors broke the ground 
simultaneously. Several people 
also spoke about the new Frater- 
nity Row and about what an enor- 
mous addition it would be to the 
college. The new Fraterntiy Row 
was made possible by the hard 
work of the fraternities, the careful 
planning of the administrators, and 
the contributions of the donors. 

94 Greeks 




Alpha Tau Omega is one of the 
oldest fraternities on campus. 
Throughout the year, members 
dedicated much of their time to 
philanthropic events such as tutor- 
ing children and helping out at 
homeless shelters. The members 
actively participated in intramural 
activities as well as campus orga- 
nizations. Additionally, brothers 
enjoyed numerous social events 
during the year. During the fall, 
mixers were hosted as well as the 
annual event Viking which has 
spread to other chapters across 
the nation. Also held in the fall was 
the annual Pledge Dance. Mem- 
bers epitomized diversity, loyalty, 
and friendship. 

With their dates, 
members of ATO 
enjoy the first night 
of their annual two 
night date party 


For the Old South 
Lawn Party, broth- 
ers wear Civil War 
Era clothing. 


Kappa Alpha broth- 
ers enjoy Spring 
Break in Jackson 
Hole. Wyoming. 

Reed, Jay Motley, 
Lauten Johnson, 
Beau Bradford. 
Shay Byars, and 
Jim Inzer sport tux- 
edos for the Old 
South Formal in 

In Wyoming, senior 
members enjoy the 
friendships that 
have been formed. 

96 Greeks 

• • 


The Kappa Alpha Order based it- 
self on Christian ideals of gentle- 
manly conduct. KA was founded in 
1882 by four men who were in- 
spired by Robert E. Lee, KA's spiri- 
tual founder. Members of KA were 
involved in numerous organiza- 
tions, honoraries, and athletic 
teams on campus. The Phi chapter 
also won multiple awards for chap- 
ter excellence in its history. KA 
members believed in chivalry and 
brotherhood. These beliefs helped 
form tight bonds between the broth- 
ers and lifetime friendships. KA 
helped prepare its members for life 
during and after college. --Beau 

The Senior Pledge 
Class joinstogetherfor 
a picture at their final 
Lawn Party. 

Several brothers 
enjoy a wet and 
crazy evening atthe 
Wet-N-Wild Mixer. 

While enjoying Bid 
Day. members of 
Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon welcome their 
new pledges. 

At their Christmas 
party, brothers have 
a good time and 
some elves stop by 
to bring a little holi- 
day cheer. 

98 Greeks 




At the University of Alabama, 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded 
on March 9, 1 856 with a basis of 
intellectual and Christian ideals. 
Established in 1878, the Birming- 
ham-Southern chapter still embod- 
ied the goodwill, justice, and honor 
promoted by the motto, 'The True 
Gentlemen." The chapter has won 
many awards for scholastic and 
academic endeavors. The com- 
munity service of the group has 
benefitted groups such as Muscu- 
lar Dystrophy, Multiple Sclerosis, 
Cystic Fibrosis, and the Children's 
Hospital of Alabama. Many mem- 
bers of the chapter were also ac- 
tively involved in campus 
honoraries recognizing both aca- 
demic success and leadership. 

Several btx)th- 
ers enjoy 
themselves at 
SAE's annual 
Deer and 

Sigma Chi brothers 
enjoy their Red Necks 
and Long Necks Mixer 
with Kappa Delta. 

With thei r dates, mem- 
bers enjoy a night out 
in New Orleans for 
their annual Acadian 













While in Gulf Shores, 
Sigma Chi brothers 
enjoy a deep-sea fish- 
ing trip. 

Bryant Walker and 
Kyle Neal cut up at 
one of Sigma Chi's 

100 Greeks 


In the Greek world, Sigma Chi is 
one of the oldest and largest frater- 
nities. The diverse group of men at 
BSC was unified by their common 
pursuit of friendship, justice, and 
learning as other chapters across 
the nation. Brothers were commit- 
ted to academics and athletics as 
well as community service. The 
fraternity helped such organizations 
as Children's Hospital, Fire House 
Men's Shelter, and Tornado Disas- 
ter Relief. Through the philanthropic 
event of Derby Days, brothers 
raised money for the Alabama 
Children's Miracle Network. In ad- 
dition to achievement and involve- 
ment on campus, Sigma Chi sup- 
ported an active social program. 

Brothers and pledges 
strengthen their 
brootherhood at a 
weekend retreat out- 
side Birmingham. 

At the Chi Omega Fall 
Party. Sigma Nu mem- 
bers converse with fel- 
low Sigma Nu from 

Sigma Nu sweetheart 
Knight Long joins with the 
brothers at Winter 
Knights, the initiation 

While at Sigma Nu's Na- 
tional Headquarters, 
sophomores pose for a 

In September, Sigma Nu 
pledges enjoy their first 
retreat in Limestone 

102 Greeks 


Built on the ideals of love, truth, 
and honor, Sigma Nu built a strong 
brotherhood. Academically, the 
chapter maintained a GPA that was 
often higher than the all-school, all- 
men, and all-Greek averages as 
was evident by the many honors 
that members held. Additionally, 
the chapter was involved in numer- 
ous campus activities which foster 
ed the leadership skills of its mem- 
bers. As did other Greek organiza- 
tions, Sigma Nu actively partici- 
pated in community service. Broth- 
ers were involved in campus spon- 
sored events and also sponsored a 
philanthropy event known as 
Paladia. The chapter also partici- 
pated in the Big Brothers Big Sis- 
ters program in Birmingham. 

The Aristocrat family and 
their dates join together 
at Sigma Nu's annual 
Undertaker's Coalition 
Pledge Dance. 

Roger Ball, Kathrine 

Kellum, Will Moore, and At a Road Warriors Mixer, 

Mary Louis Lydick attend brothers join with Alpha 

Oktoberfest. OmicronPiforsomefun. 

At the annual Beach For- 
mal, Theta Chi's enjoy a 
fun and relaxing week- 
end with their dates. 

While attend Alpha Omi- 
cron Pi's Riverboat Party, 
the brothers pose with 
sweetheart Betsy Yoe. 

104 Greeks 


Theta Chi was one of the most 
diverse and dynamic groups on 
campus. IVIembers set high stan- 
dards for themselves and refused 
tocompromisethem. Brothers were 
actively involved in numerous cam- 
pus honoraries and a variety of 
organizations. The group consis- 
tently maintained a GPA that ex- 
ceeded the all-men and all-frater- 
nity averages. Many Theta Chi's 
also received national honors for 
their achievements. Brothers also 
enjoyed participating in intramural 
activities as well as sponsoring nu- 
merous parties. The brotherhood 
meant living, learning, working, and 
socializing with a group of true 

At Stampede, the 
brothers boil some 
crawfish as some of 
their guests watch. 



"Skinner: Uh oh two independent thougiit 
alarms in one day. Tlie cliildren are over- 
stimulated. Willie remove all the colored 
chalk from the classrooms." The Simpsons 
In a bold move to set new standards for 
academic quality, the faculty implemented 
the new Foundations curriculum with the 
entering freshman class this year. Along with 
these curriculum changes, the school opened 
the state of the art Stephens Science Center. 
Amidst these exciting additions and tradi- 
tions of Hilltop academics, the pain of regis- 
tration, and the confusion surrounding the 
mysterious 1-Y classes, professors and stu- 
dents forged relationships and achieved the 
excellence that sets the school's academics 
apart from other colleges. Everyone was 
dedicated to promoting a learning environ- 

Freshman, Liz McTeer, 
revizes her literary analy- 
sis for her Intro to Litera- 
ture class, students 
spent many hours armed 
with pen and paper to 
meet the challenges set 
for by their professors. 


Academics 107 

The Elton B. Stephens 
Science Center 

The school put Science on Display 
May 9th with the dedication of a new 
100,000 square-foot, twenty-four million dol- 
lar Elton B. Stephens Science Center as an under- 
graduate science teaching and research facility. 
The Stephens Science Center was made possible 
through a fifteen million dollar gift from Elton B. 
Stephens and James T. Stephens of Birmingham, 
along with contributions from other individuals, cor- 
porations, and foundations. The contributions from 
the Stephenes included a five million dollar chal- 
lenge gift. Students looked forward to the new 
experiences that the Science Center would provide 
in future years. 


j:l Kin » M! I'ili.KS 

As we enter the 21st century and a world in which science and technology 
will permeate virtually every facet of life, the disciplines of the Division of 
^Science and Mathematics will be central to a modern, high quality liberal arts 
education. The Division includes the disciplines of mathematics, with its abstract 
beauty and its practical applications; the natural sciences of physics, chemistry, and 
biology, which strive to understand the natural world; and computer science, which is 
opening up vast new ways of knowing. Disciplinary majors and minors are offered in 
biology, chemistry, computer science, mathematics, and physics. Interdisciplinary 
majors are offered in biology-psychology and computer science-mathematics. An 
interdisciplinary minor in environmental studies is also offered. -Contributed by Clyde 


110 Academics 

Despite the serious assignments, students 
and professors manage to have some fun 
during weekly labs. 

Dr. Shew illustrates a scien- William Barton, a senior, 

tific principle on the chalk- studies for the MCAT in 

board in the middle of a lee- preparation for medical 

ture. school. 

Dr. Pontius lectures to a Students must focus and 
small class of physics stu- concentrate when perform- 
dents. ing exact scientific experi- 


Academics 1 1 1 

Behavioral and Social Sciences 

Tie Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences includes the discipllines of 
political science, psychology, and sociology. These disciplines employ scien- 
tific methods to develop understanding of human behavior in all of its manifes- 
tations. Courses in these disciplines encourage critical and objective thinking about 
behavioral phenomena. A major in any of the three disciplines can prepare students 
for graduate and professional school as well as for a variety of occupations that benefit 
from these perspectives. Interdisciplinary major and minors are clearly defined 
programs of study that can also be suitable preparation for either employment or further 
study. -Contributed by Terry S. Goodrick 

112 Academics 

Junior political science majors, Drew Isom an 
Toni Newborn discuss the research proje 
they are designing for SOPS 304. 

Dr. Slagter conducts a mock 
focus group with his politi- 
cal science/ sociology stu- 

Student presentations are 
common for Intro to Psy- 
chology classes. 








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Brooke Emfinger fills out a 
surveyfora political science 

Dr. Nancy Davis lectures in 
one of her psychology 

Academics 113 

Fine and Performing Arts 

The knowledge and experiences gained for the arts are considered a vital 
part of a liberal arts education. The Division of Fine and Performing Arts 
includes studies in the areas of art, music, dance, speech, and theatre. 
Students are encouraged to be creative and also develop the skills necessary 
to make educated judgements about artistic works. In doing so, students 
develop critical thinking skills and also develop an appreciation for the arts that 
will last a lifetime. 


Sophomore music major 
Katie Smith studies for 
her sightsinging test prior 
to class. Traditionally, 
the sophomore year was 
the hardest for music 

Professor Pamela Venz 
critiques her Basic Pho- 
tography students' first 
assignment. Critiques 
were an important part of 
the learning process in 
most art classes. 

In the lounge of Hill Mu- 
sic Building, senior 
Walker Hayes practices 
for his guitar lesson. 

114 Academics 

Concentratig on his tech- 
nique, Jud Chason works to 
complete an assigment for 
his Basic Painting class. 

Rebecca Perry and Bonnie 
Wooten complete a ballet 
dance in the Student Cho- 
reography Workshop. 

Academics 115 

The study of the humanities is at the heart of a liberal arts education for 
two important reasons. First, it looks backward to our vahed cultural 
heritage and forward to our future, giving us a sense of community. 
Second, it hones our critical thinking and communication skills, giving us the 
foundation necessary for leadership and service within that community. The 
humanities teach us to know ourselves- our ethical values and religious 
heritage, our cultural background, the poems, plays, and stories of our lives. 
The humanities also teach us to learn from those we think of as different-to 
explore other viewpoints and value systems, to experience other people's 
ceremonies and traditions, and to listen to their stories. In celebrating our 
differences, we discover what humanity has in common. - contributed by John Tatter 

Dr. Lewis reads aloud to her lower level Spanish 
class. Hearing a foreign language spoken 
presetned a different perspective for students. 

116 Academics 

Sophomore Hunter Russell takes notes during i 
class lecture on the academic quad. Many classe; 
ventured outside on sunny afternoons. 

Dr. Donahue shares his 
thoughts with others during 
a poetry workshop. 

Taking advantage of pretty 
spring afternoons, some 
classes opted to meet out- 

Sara Doughton, an English 
major, revises a paper for 
one of her classes. She 
also helped other students 
with writing assignments by 
working in the Writing Cen- 

As an assignment for an 
education class, sophomore 
Betsy McCloud completes 
a set of lesson plans. 

Academics 117 


e Division of Business and Graduate Programs includes the disciplines of accounting, 
business administration, and economics. The mission-linked goals are as follows. 
Teamwork - to work productively with others 

Decision-making - to analyze and synthesize the elements of a situation, generate 
alternatives, and recommend a course of action 

Critical thinking - to gather, analyze, and synthesize information and to identify 
misinformation, prejudice, one-sidedness 

Communication skills - to make convincing arguments in both written and oral forms 
Global and cultural awareness - to think outside one's own local contexts 
Professional responsibility - to demonstrate appropriate professional demeanor 

and ethics 

independent learning - to organize one's own research and learning 

Interdisciplinary thinking - to integrate the breadth of one's learning 

Disciplinary depth - to gain competence in business administration, accounting, or 


Technology - to gain experience in the use of relevant technology 

Business students take notes during an eco- 
nomics lecture in Harbert. 

Sophomore Brent Pritchard works diligent 
on his economics homework in the library 

113 Academics 

Pop-tent name tags are 
popular among business 
and economics professors. 

Business and economics 
professors often approach 
ttieir classes witti relaxed 

Accounting major Adam 
Neporadny studies for an 
accounting midterm. 

Academics 119 

Foundations Curriculum. 1-Y. 
and Common Hour 

This year, drastic changes were made to the curriculum for incoming freshmen. As a part of the 
new curriculum, freshman were required to take three 1-Y classes which were comprised of only 
freshmen. While the all freshmen classes were popular among the class of 2005, several freshmen 
indicated that it made registration more difficult that it already was. Another addition to the requirements! 
for graduation that started with this year's freshmen class was the mandatory attendance of forty cultural 
events during their four years of college. In additional to events traditionally viewed as cultural, many of 
the Common Hour lectures and guest speakers also counted as cultural events. 

1-Y Classes Offered 


Close Encounters of the Art Kind 

Politics, Media, and Political Culture 

Computers and the Mind's Eye 

Lies and Statistics 

Monsters, Monarchs, and 


Common Hour Events 

Political Science Professors Dr. 


Gawronski and Dr. Nancy 


on Terrorism". 

Dr. Stephen Peck — energy econo- 
"The California Energy Crisis: a 
Public Policy Disaster" 

Matthew Mieike "Visions of Middle 


The Artistic Interpretations of the 

Works of J.R.R. Tolkien" 

The process of registra- 
tion becomes harder for 
the freshmen class. 

120 Academics 

Students are 
each others' 
writing in an 
all freshmen 
1-Y English 

Hour events 
often coincide 
with aware- 
ness cam- 
paigns. Dur- 
ing "Eating 
Week", Miss 
BSC. Rachel 
Haynes, put 
together sev- 
eral presenta- 
tions to raise 
about eating 

Academics 121 

Finals, Stress.and Studying 

Final semester exams always caused 
anxiety for students. Many students 
studied long hours to review an entire semes- 
ters worth of material, while others used their Read- 
ing Days to relax, believing that relaxing would help 
them to achieve the best final grade. In many 
classes, the final exam comprised a large percent- 
age of the final grade for the class. Thus, students 
were pressured to perform well on exams in order 
to keep their grades up and/or pull their grade up. In 
preparation for exams, many students had study 
groups. Many found studying with their peers a 
successful way to cover the material. However, 
others preferred to study in solitude, confining them- 
selves to a cubicle in the library or their dorm room. 
Students also found themselves needing a break 
from studying at times. During study breaks, stu- 
dents chatted with their friends, went out to dinner, 
played video games, and much more. Regardless 
of the method, students found a way to make it 
through the stressful final days of the semester. 

Once exams are finished and 
classes complete, students still 
find useful ways to use their 

Joseph Ransom takes a study 
break in his room in Hanson to 
play a video game during Read- 
ing Days. 

The Honor Code is taken very 
seriously on campus, particu- 
larly during final exams. 

31 K 


122 Academics 


The Cellar provides students 
with the jolt of caffeine needed 
to keep them awake late into 
the night as they study. 

During exams, students tend 
to focus only on their work, 
ignoring the organization of 
their personal living space. 

Andrew Chason enjoys pnvacy 
:n the Olin computer lab late at 
night as he finishes a paper. 
As the semester neared an 
end, students could be found 
in the labs at all hours of the 
night working hard to finish 

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Students participating in the 
San Francisco Service Learn- 
ing Interim pause for a moment 
to admire the historic Golden 
Gate Bridge. 

While in Chile. South America, 
students find time to admire the 
beautiful terrain in between 

Fun Interim Class Titles 

Athleticism in 

Ancient Greece and Rome: 

Life as Struggle and Struggle as Life 

Alabama; The Good, The Bad, 
and The Ugly 

Alternative Rock for English Geeks 

Bread: Science, Symbol, Sustenance 

Marilyn Monroe: From Image 
to Icon to Myth 

Arriving at their first port of call, the sailing group looks 
forward to taking a break from the Harvey Gamage and 
exploring on land. 

nterim provided students with the 
unique opportunity to 

pursue one topic or subject that 
they would not otherwise have the chance 
to study during the regular semester. As 
in every year, students were presented 
with an array of fun Interim options. 
Students had the choice to stay on cam- 
pus and take a class, participate in a 
Service Learning project, travel abroad, 
or contract their own Interim. From bak- 
ing bread, to sailing a tall ship in the 
Caribbean, Interim provided a fun time 
for new friendships and concentrated 

While bonding on a 14-mile hike in Dominica, Amanda 
Latifi. Caroline Brady, and Cristin Gavin become physi- 
cally exhausted and caked with mud. 

Giving their time and energy to a local cause, some 
I students spent Interim in Woodlawn. 


very year students are recognized for their academic 
excellence by being inducted into academic honor 
societies. Several of the honoraries on campus follow. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Alpha Sigma Lambda 

Beta Beta Beta 

Delta Mu Delta 

Epsilon Sigma Chi 

Eta Sigma Phi 

Kappa Delta Epsilon 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 

Mortar Board 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

Order of Omega 

Phi Alpha Theta 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Sigma lota 

Pi Kappa Lambda 

Pi Tau Chi 

Psi Chi 

The Alpha 
Lambda Delta 
initiation took 
place on Hon- 
ors Day. 

126 Academics 

Jane Mayer 
and Chandler 
Krison exann- 
tion pins. 

Phi Beta 

Seniors are elected to Phi Beta 
Kappa based upon scholarly attain- 
ment in a broad area of study. No 

more than ten percent of of a 

graduating class can be elected. 

Seniors selected for the year were 

as follows. 

KImberly Marie Andrews 

Winston McCain Ashurst 

Sarah Beth Coffey 

Emilie Omer Denmark 

Matthew Lewis Downs 

Susan Dotson Duong 

Shannon Joy Fields 

Wai Chin Foo 
Evan Douglas Garner 
Molly Michelle Gibson 
Ashley Elizabeth Grier 
Mary Elizabeth Helms 
Joshua Wayne Houston 

Allison Dozier Lee 

Sarah Cullen Marshall 

Marta Lyn McLellan 

William Jarrell Moore 

Jarod Ross Motley 

Michael Lauren Murphy 

Kyle Dustin Neal 

Ryan F. Neil 

Allison Anne Norris 

Deepak A. Palakshappa 

Matthew T. Parrish 

Jonathan David Prince 

Heather Lee Rushing 

Manu Sancheti 

Joy Jeannette Screws 

Morgan Wentworth Thompson 

William Bryant Walker 

John Reed Williams 

Mladen Zekic 

Preparing for the ceremony, Evan Milligan lights 
candles before initiating new members. 






Arete is a Greek word that is synonymous 
with excellence, both in behavior and as a 
way of life. No other word more accurately 
described the student organizations. These 
groups made a difference both on and off- 
campus by providing their service, leader- 
ship, creativity, time, and energy. Through 
the efforts of clubs like Circle K and the BSC 
Conservancy, children have been tutored, 
gardens have been harvested, and students 
have gained a new perspective: the impor- 
tance of helping someone outside of oneself. 
In their every action, these organizations 
strived for and lived up to the standards of 
excellence established by themselves and 
by their leaders. All of this made student life 

Mortar Board hosts Kids' 
College for one of its ser- 
vice projects. Members 
dedicated a Saturday 
morning to participate in 
the event that brought 
many neighborhood chil- 
dren on campus. 

on the Hilltop absolutely rewarding. 



Organizations 129 

Representing the students absolutely... 

Student Government Association 


Dr. and Mrs. Berte converse with St 
Nick at the SGA Christmas party. 

At an SGA organized can drive, three 
members take some time to smile for 
the camera with their cans of green 
and black beans. 

An SGA member and a fellow student 
help themselves to dinner at the SGA 
Christmas party 

An organization of student- 
elected officers, the SGA was the 
legislative body of the campus, 
was considered one of the most 
prestigious groups on campus. 
SGA members acted as repre- 
sentatives of the school and 
helped ensure equality for the 
college's many students. The 
SGA sponsored many activities 
during the year, such as movie 
nights, cosmic bowling, and pro- 
fessional massages during exam 

130 Organizations 

Ivy League 

Absolute Guidance ... 

One of the college's most informative and helpful organizations, Ivy League was comprised 
of students dedicated to helping the school recruit new students. By aiding the Admissions 
Office and by giving tours of the campus during Honors and Preview Days, Ivy League showed 
off the best of Southern. 

Organizations 131 

Where service and knowlege absolutely combine... 



The Service Learning program provided students with the opportunity to make 
a difference in the community by becoming involved with a number of service- 
oriented activities. Service Learning sponsored many projects including an 
Interim trip to San Francisco and Alternative Spring Break in the Appalachian 


students help restore a garden at 
the Woodlawn Ecoscape during 

Food and fellowship are offered at 
the Hunger Banquet. 

fi/lembers serve dinner at a shelter 
in San Francisco. Other SL tnps 
went to Woodlawn and Chile. 

Students serve plates of hot food 
at a homeless shelter. 

Brent Prichard sports a mask while 
helping construct a home in 

132 Organizations 


Absolute Advising 

RHA, the Residence 
Hall Association, 
worked in conjunction 
with the Office of Resi- 
dence Life and the 
Resident Advisors to 
make the dorm expe- 
rience more enjoyable 
and safe. Students of 
all ages were able to 
be a part of the RHA. 

Organizations 133 

Absolute scholarship... 



Matt Downs helps local youth explore 
the many uses of the telescope during 
Kids' Kollege. 

The current Mortar Board members 
take a break from service activities to 
show their more formal side. 

After an action-packed match, Sarah 
Marshall and her volleyball partner 
pose for a postgame photo. 

Mortar Board recognized stu- 
dents for their distinction in 
academics, leadersliip, and 
sen/ice. Rising seniors were 
inducted into Mortar Board the 
previous spring. Throughout 
the year, members participated 
in several service projects be- 
fore inducting new members in 
the spnng. 

134 Organizations 

BSC Conservancy 

Absolutely Natural ... 

The Concervancy Club functioned as the campus's environmental conscience. Sponsor- 
ing such events as Greenfest, Energy Week, and Earth Week, Concervancy members 
made a difference on campus by promoting recycling, the Ecoscape, and the Environ- 
mental Center. 

Organizations 135 

Absolute community... 



Wesley Fellowship, a Methodist group, was open to all students seeking a warm community. The 
Wesley Fellowship held many on and off-campus events such as UMYF Goes to College and hiking 


Franklin Slaton gets a big 
monkey kiss while with 
church youth in 

Franklin Slaton and Libby Yost bravely take a 
group of UMYF students to Gatlinburg for a 
weekend of fun. 

The Wesley Fellowship holds weekly meetings 
in the Attic. 

36 Organizations 

Publications Board 

Absolute Press ... 

Official advisors of the Hilltop News, Southern Academic Reviw, the Quad, the BSC Radio and 
Southern Accent, the Publications Board set the publication standards on campus. Pictured 
members Brad Green, Dan Groover, Andrew Barker, Rushton Johnson, Elizabeth McNamar, 
Amanda Lee, Stephanie Houston, Kim Polkowski, Molly Gibson. 

Organizations 137 

Absolute Diversity... 

International Students Association 


ISA members celebrate diversity with 
a display of international flags. 


Kristen Harper samples delicious 
mango ice cream from India. Students 
and faculty alil<e enjoyed a day of 
foreign cuisine at the International 
Food Festival, which included 
delacacies from Japan, Indonesia, 
China. France, and Poland. 

fi/lehndi art is just one of the activities 
offered at the International Food Fes- 
tival. The ISA sponsors many other 
activities during the year to foster 
awarness of different cultures on cam- 
pus such as outings to the orchestra 
and hot pot dinners. 

138 Organizations 

Black Student Union 

Absolute Spirit ... 

Sponsoring such events as Soul Food Day and a talent show, the Black Student Union was 
one of the most spirited groups on campus. The BSU also offered a different cultural 
perspective of Birmingham by taking students to the Civil Rights Museum for Black History 


Organizations 139 


Absolute technology... /^^/ 

Association of Computing Machinery 

Comprised of mostly computer sci- 
ence majors and minors, ACIVl pro- 
moted the study and use of comput- 
ers. Throughout the year, the group 
sponsored several speakers and 
participated in programming com- 

ACM meetings allow students to explore a 
variety of topics related to copmuter science 
tlnat might not be covered in the classroom. 

As computer science majors and minors, 
members spend a lot of time in the computer 
labs of Olin. 

140 Organizations 


Absolute Pavlov ... 

The Psychology Club and Its honorary, PsI Chi, Illustrated how academics could be fun. 
Organization activities Included sitting on red couches, smoking cigars, talking about fathers, 
ringing bells, and experimenting with lab rats (both the rodent and human varltles). 

Organizations 141 

Absolute Music Man... 




Several female band membersgather 
together in their Pep Band attire of 
black polo shirts with the school seal. 

After playing their instruments for sev- 
eral hours, band members still find the 
energy to smile. 

Pep Band members entertain the 
crowd and promote school spirit dur- 
ing a basektball game by playing a 
variety of songs. 

The Pep Band promoted school 
spirit and energized the crowd at 
basketball games. With the 
colleges move to NCAA Division 
I Athletics, the Pep Band stayed 
busy playing at both men and 
women's basketball games. Us- 
ing their musical talents, mem- 
bers kept spectators from becom- 
ing bored during media breaks 
and halftime. 

142 Organizations 

Gospel Choir 

Absolute Swing ... 

The music tradition on campus lias always been extremely strong, particularly when it comes 
to the Gospel Choir. Many of the school's best singers harmonized beautifully in the various 
concerts they held throughout the year, giving new life to songs like "Swing Low, Sweet 

Organizations 143 

Indian q^lt ural 

Absolute Culture ... 

ICA, the Hilltop's newest organization, was created to promote the exchange of the Indian 
culture with the campus community. ICA also promoted community among the campus's 
Indian population and provided cultural and social events for the campus and the Greater 
Birmingham area. 

144 Organizations 




Absolute Editing 

The Southern Aca- 
demic Review fea- 
tured essays written by 
students and faculty 
alike. Members of the 
staff had the difficult 
job of soliciting works 
and deciding which 
pieces to include in the 
publication. Editor-in- 
Chief: Dan Groover; 
Copy Editor: Erin 

Organizations 145 

Triangle Club 

Absolute Triadism ... 

The Triangle Club served the school in a three-fold manner by providing informational tours 
to prosepctive students, helping with Preview Days, and assisting incoming freshmen with the 
adjustment to college life during Orientation. The strength of the club came from its triad of 
absolute service just as the strength of a triangle is attributed to its three sides. 


146 Organizations 

Honor Council 

Absolute Integrity ... 

The Honor Council was a group of seventeen students selected by the SGA to uphold the 
Honor Code to which all students were bound. The Council investigated and tried cases of 
lying, cheating, and stealing. Through the dedicated work of its members, the Honor Council 
maintained a set of high standards on campus. 

Organizations 147 

Circle K 

Absolute Renewal ... 

The circle, the symbol of renewal, was an appropriate namesake of the Circle K service 
organization. Circle K helped revive the community through volunteering at Woodlawn, 
Success Story, among other places. Members even worked for an AIDS Alabama Care Team 


148 Organizations 

Listed below are the names of some of the other student organizations making 
2n ahsohite difference on campus hut who unfortunately are not pictured. 


solute Student Involvement 



BSC Radio 



Southerrr Accent 

BSC Martial Arts Club 

Interfraternity Council 

Panhellenic '' Council 

Students Offering Support (SOS) 

Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 

Muslim Student Association 

President's Student Service 

Organization (PSSO) 

^ALLIES -^^ 

Quest II I 

Jazz Band 

Concert Choir 

Hilltop Singers 


in ^mmoso^^ ciui^^ 



Organizations 149 




"Flatter me, and I may not believe you. 
Criticize me, and I may not like you. Ignore 
me, and I may not forgive you. Encourage 
me, and I may give you an encore. " 

From the extrodinary, large-scale produc- 
tions of the theater company to the simplicity 
of an individual performance, students 
amazed professors, won over critics, and 
brought sold-out audiences to their feet in a 
year of fine and performing arts that no one 
will soon forget. Among the many exciting 
fine and performing art events this year was 
the November 1 4th world premeire of faculty 
member Alan Litsey's , Marian Faustus, Ph.D. 
The wide range of productions, perfor- 
mances, and gallery displays highlighted the 
broad and spertacular talents of student 
performers and artists. 

Greta DiGiorgio practices 
the piano in preparation 
for her upcoming lesson, 
students spent countless 
hours working and re- 
hearsing for the few mo- 
ments they had before 
an audience. 

1 alent 

Fine Arts 151 

The non-traditional Rosencrantz and 
Guildenstern, played byCasie Plat 
and Lauren Cantrell, are hired to spy 
on Hamlet by King Cladius. 

Ophelia, played by Helen 
Gassenheimer. is forbidden to act 
on the love Hamlet shows for her. 
Ultimately, she betrays him. 

The entire cast performs a musical 
number in circus costume. 

152 Fine Arts 

The Cast 











Kevin Faraci 

Sarah Beth Tanner 

|ohn Newman 

Chandler Krison 
Helen Gassenheimer 
Nat Gunter 
Casie Piatt 
Lauren Cantrell 
Jonathan Poole 
Maury Levine 


In a production that was outstanding, mesmerizing, and at times even sinocking, the the- 
ater company performed one of Shakespeare's "master works of dramatic literature," as a 


Michael Flowers, director, wrote, "We have 
chosen to set our production in a place 
where the type of things that happen in the 
play, namely murder, infedelity, deceitful- 
ness and lust, to mention a few, might, 
could, and do happen. Ours is a world 
where a brother could sleep with his King's 
wife, murder the king, and make the queen 
his own. This world is one where friends 
become enemies for a price, where ghosts 
speak of revenge, and where the tortured 
title character loses his soul and is finally 
able to grab the brass ring, but at the 
ultimate price. Oh, and by the way, they 
also sing and play in the band." As was their 
wish, Hamlet... The Musical \ook\he crowd 
by surprise, unraveled its expectations, left 
it entertained, bemused, and a little baffled. 

Nat Gunter as 
Horatio, Casie Plat 
as Bernardo, and 
Lauren Cantrell as 
Marcellus visit to 
discuss important 
matters with the title 
character Hamlet, 
played by Kevin 

The cast and crew 
join together. 

Fine Arts 153 

Ramona, played by 
Katie Holmes, pre- 
sents Marian with a 
present from the 
tenure committee. 

Edwin McCready. 
played by Ross 
Beshear. comes 
back to life to aid 
Marian in her writ- 
ing of her book 
about his life. 

Marian listens in- 
tently to her student 
Cornelius who was 
portrayed by Tay- 
lor Moore. 


Marian Faustus.. 

.Seana Mcgaha 


....Taylor Moore 

Iris Lyons 

Becky Crunk 


....Katie Holmes 

Winston Peacii... 

.Tyler Armstrong 

Dean Whittier 

.Scott McClellan 

Edwin McCready 

....Ross Beshear 

Marian Faustus, Ph.D. 


arian Faustus Ph.D., held its 
world premiere November 4, 
2001 at 7:30 in Theatre One. 
Marian Faustus, Ph.D. was written and 
directed by faculty member, Alan Litsey. 
Becky Crunk (Iris) commented about 
the production by stating, "It was an 
honor to be a part of it. Alan did a 
phenomenal job. The play is an amaz- 
ing piece of work that I hope others will 
get to perform." Senior Theatre major, 
Seana McGaha (title role) said, "It was a 
personal honor to play Marian because 
Alan has been my mentor and professor 
for three and a half years. It was an 
incredible experience to originate a role 
he created." The comedic show enter- 
tained audiences at five sold out perfor- 

Seana McGaha performs the role of Marian 
Faustus in the production. 

Marian appears Marian interregates 
puzzled by a note that her co-worker Iris, 
she is handed. 

Fine Arts 155 

Interim Theater Production: 



The "Venticelli" 

Danielle Hardaman 
Casie Piatt 

Salieri's Valet 

Scott McClellan 

Salierl's Cook 

Franklin Slaton 

Antonio Salieri 

Alan Litsey 

Joseph II, Emporer 

of Austria 

Kevin Faraci 

Johann Kilian von Strack 

Chandler Krison 

Count Orsini-Rosenberg 

Taylor Moore 

Baron Van Swieten 

Daniel Seigel 


Josh Andrews 

Guiseppe Bonno 

Alex Scokel 

Teresa Salieri 

Becky Crunk 

Katherina Cavalieri 

Amanda Bacon 

Constanze Weber 

Seana McGaha 

Wolgang Amadeus 


Ross Beshear 


Jonathan Poole 


Citizens of Vienna: 

Josh Andrews. Amanda Bacon. Becky Crunk. Scott 

McClellan. Jonathan Poole. Alex Scokel. and Franklin 



Meg Hyneman. Katie Holmes. Paige McDonnell, and 

Elizabeth Vawter 

Directed by Michael Flowers 
'Photos from slides provided by Ttieater Department 

Fine Arts 157 

La Boheme 

Starving artists, candles, sickness, death, and 
the triumph of the human spirit-all the stuff 
that makes life worth living and makes for great 
theatre. La Boheme was an opera by Puccini sung in 
Italian by an all-student cast. The show opened May 3rd 
at 7;30 PM on the mainstage of the BSC theater to a sold 
out audience and was performed a second and final time 
May 5th at 2:30 PM to another sold out audience. The 
student performers were accompanied by a 25 piece 
professional orchestra. The show was directed by 
Mildred Allen and the orchestra was conducted by 
Lester Seigel. 

Principle Characters 

Marcello Daniel Seigel 

Rodolfo James Seay 

Colline Nathanel Gunter 

Schaunard Thomas McDowell 

Benoit Christopher Friedman 

Mimi Nicole Duncan 

Parpignol Kevin Faraci 

Aicindoro Christopher Friedman 

Musetta Robin Lee Mozer 

Robin Lee Mozer por- 
trays the role of 

Ensemble Cast: Walker 
Hayes, Lucas Pepke, 
Andrew Ryan, Greta 
DIGiorgio, Gharia Griffin, 
Katie Hall, Dana 
McArthur. Katie Sims, 
Elizabeth Vawter, 
Claudia Adams, 

Rebecca Harris, Jane 
Mayer, Paige 

McDonnell, Kate 

Yarbrough), Raley 
V\/iggins, John Baxter, 
fTlatthew Gaine, Evan 
Garner, Katie Hall, Colin 
Alexander. Kristin 
Anderson. Andielle 
Hardaman. Casie Piatt, 
Taylor Moore, Virginia 

The characters acted by 
Thomas McDowell, Nat 
Gunter, James Seay, Nicole 
Duncan, Daniel Seigel, and 
Robin Lee Mozerargue over 
a dinner bill. 

One of the scenes from Act James Seay as Rodolfo and 
II features Christopher Nicole Duncan as Mimi em- 
Friedman as Alcindoro. brace one another. 

In Act IV, the cast sadly The cast celebrates Christ- 
protrays Mimi's death. mas Eve at Cafe Momus in 

Act II. 

Fine Arts 159 

T'he Black Student Union performed their 
rendition of The Matrix in the spring, 
combining traditional step routines and special visual 
effects with the story of the The Matrix. The show was 
coordinated and directed by Rushton Johnson, the BSU's 
advisor. The show was performed in Munger Auditorium twice 
for the student body and once for the Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, 
and Success Story children that many BSC students worked 
with during the week. The script, based off the script of the 
movie, was re-written to explore the issues of racism and 
diversity. Although not a BSC Theater Department Production, 
The Matrix was a huge success. 

Several of the step team members 
pose for a promotional photo to pro- 
mote interest in the show. 

Kristian Collins, protraying the role 
of Trinity, joins Kit Cecil as Neo in 
the show. 

160 Fine Arts 

Members of the step team work hard to keep their 
moves together. Among the members of the step 
team were Stephanie Houston, Tiffany Newborn. 
Rushton Johnson, Toni Newborn, Janice Johnson. 
IVlyron Brown, Katie McDowell, and Evan Milligan. 

Candice Johnson and Tiffany 
Newborn show a little attitude in 
the performance. 

Production Assistants and Crew; 
Shema Mbyirukira, Becky Crunk, 
Marta McLellan, Melissa Brown, 
and Derek Arnold 

Kayce Williams. Barabara Pusey, Bonnie 
Wootan. and Rebecaa Perry dance to "A 
Celebration of Summer' choreographed 
by Charity Schumate. Information con- 
tnbuted by the Dance Department. 

April McCarley, Bonnie Wootan, Katie 
Dornberger, Valerie Lemmons, Katie 
McDowell, Charity Schumate, and Kristen 
Heath (front) dance to "For Your Eyes" 
choreographed by Valerie Lemmons. 

Audrey Cook, Jennifer Hughes, Rebecca 
Morris, Barbara Pusey, and Heather 
Denosky dance to "Equinox" choreo- 
graphed by Bethany Butts. 

162 Fine Arts 

Student Choreography 

Jennifer Hughes, Rachel 
Haynes, and April 
McCarley dance to "Rosa 
de la Noche" choreo- 
graphed by Audrey Cook. 

The Dance Program serves students 
who wish to study dance as a major 
subject and those who wish to study 
dance as an elective part of their liberal 
arts education. Classes in dance in- 
clude all levels of ballet technique, clas- 
sical ballet repetoire, jazz dance, mod- 

ern dance, dance performance, dance 
history, pedagogy, and choreography. 
The Student Choreography Workshop 
is a unique opportunity for students to 
learn all aspects of dance production, 
including music selection, costuming, 
lighting, and choreography. 

Charity Schumate, 
Rebecca Morris, 

Rebecca Perry, and 
Emily Carr perform "In 
the Light of Mouring" cho- 
reographed by Allison 

Bethany Butts, Elizabeth 
Hendrix, Jennifer 

Hughes, Heather 

Denosky, and Megan 
Patterson dance to"Six" 
choreographed by Katie 

164 Fine Arts 

Snapshots from La 
Boheme, Spring 
Dance Performance, 
Hamlet and The Ma- 

Fine Arts 165 

Left Page: Appearing clockwise are "Nude- A View" by Katie Deason, 
"Prototype" by Trae Watson, "Self Portrait" by Yekaterina Meykson (Art 
Department Purchase Award), and "Dave" by Sarah Roberts. 

Right Page: "The Old Realtor" by Amanda Hutton Stanton (top left), 
"Man of Steel" by Carolyn Roberts (top right). "Bugs" by Sarah Roberts 
(Best of Show) were among many pieces featured in the show. 



,i -. *.* 

166 Fine Arts 



' '^ 

Fine Arts 167 

Miss Birmingham-Southern 2002 

Rachel BIythe Haynes 
Miss Birmingham Southern 

Sunday Vanderver 

V' Runner-Up 

Kathryn Stewart Stokes 

Second Runner-Up 

Michelle Downing 

Third Runner-Up 

Jamie Box 
Fourth Runner-Up 

Stewart Stokes, Rachel 
Haynes, and Sunday 
Vanderever stand center 

Former Miss BSC Jennifer 
Bashaw joins with the newly 
crowned Miss BSC, 

Dr. Berte and Rachel 
Haynes join together for 
photos following the event. 

Miss BSC 2002 

Rachel Bythe Haynes, a sophomore dance 
major, was crowned Miss BSC 2002 Satur- 
day night, December 1, in the BSC Theatre. 
Haynes performed ballet en pointe to "Esmeralda" to 
win the talent competition. Her platform was "Dying to 
be Thin," which helped educate the public about 
eating disorders. Rachel says her activism was 
inspired by her own life threatening battle with Anor- 
exia and Bulimia. Rachel demonstrated poise, confi- 
dence and sincerity during her personal interview with 
pageant host Resha Riggins Miles, Miss Alabama 
1 990 and winner of the 1 991 Miss America Interview 

Sunday Vanderver, a junior political science major 
from Remlap, was first runner-up to Miss BSC 2002. 
The other runner-ups included Kathryn Stewart Stokes, 
a freshman pre-medicine major from Huntsville, sec- 
ond runner-up; Michelle Downing, a sophomore com- 
puter science major from Dothan, third runner-up; and 
Jamie Box, a junior biology-psychology major from 
Winfield, fourth runner-up. 

The Miss BSC Pageant is an official preliminary 
competition for the Miss Alabama Pageant scheduled 
for next June. Haynes will compete to become the 
22nd Miss BSC since 1938 to also be crowned Miss 
Alabama. -Article by BSC Public Relations 

Mrs. Berte con- 
gratulates ttie 
newly crowned 
Miss BSC 

Rachel Haynes. 

Fine Arts 169 




The female members of the Hilltop 
singers were Rebecca Harris, 
Lauren Cantrell, Kristin Anderson, 
Nicole Duncan, Charia Griffin, and 
Danielle Hardaman. 

Thomas McDowell, James Seay, 
Nat Gunter, Joshua South, Kevin 
Faraci, and Daniel Seigel provided 
the male voices for the group. 

The group was directed by Lester 





Kristin Anderson 

Hellen Gassenheimer 

Teresa Locke Godbey 

Charia Griffin 

Danielle Hardaman 

Madeline Krontiras 

Dana McArthur 

Seana McGaha 

Robin Lee Mozer 

Elizabeth Parks 

Kate Yarbrough 

Lauren Cantrell 

Nicole Duncan 

Ann Giambrone 

Sara Hagood 

Rebecca Harris 

Emily LaBranche 

Sara Beth Tanner 

Jennifer Turner 
Rebecca Von Lehe 

Matthew T. Caine 
Kevin Faraci 
Evan Garner 
Taylor Moore 
Lucas Pepke 
Jonathan Poole 
James Seay 
John Spencer 

John Baxter 
Daniel Bostick 

Nat Gunter 
Walker Hayes 
Jason Kramer 
Thomas McDowell 
Evan Milligan 
John Newman 
Daniel Seigel 
Joshua South 

172 Fine Arts 

Southern Chorale 


Claudia Adams 

Tracy Allen 

Anne Davis 

Jillian Greer 

Katie Elise Hall 

Hilary Hickey 

Abbott Jones 

Nicole Komara 

Lauren Mayer 

Tiffany Newborn 

Emily Richeson 

Ellen Segrest 

Katie Sims 

Jennifer Smith 

Anne Terry 


Erin Brown 

Lily-Owen Browning 

Leslie Cheng 

Kari Childress 

Becky Crunk (President) 

Alison Downs 

Elaina Magnuson 

Mary Jacob McKinley 

Mary Elizabeth Neal 

Susan Petty 

Erika Pipkin 

Christina Rumore 

Laura Saliba 
Jennifer Vester 


Josh Andrews 

Chris Friedman 

Thomas Martin 

Lucas Pepke 

James H. Seay III 


Myron Brown 

Joshua Burgess 

Daniel Ferguson 

Matthew Nickerson 

MaPi/in Pullom II 

Alex Scokel 

John Robert Walker 

Raley Wiggins 

Fine Arts 173 

The Wind Ensemble and Jazz Band filled 
the campus with music throughout the 
year. Under the direction of Ronald D. 
Hooten, the Wind Ensemble and Jazz Band, also 
known as the Pep Band during basketball sea- 
son, played at every home basketball game. The 
group of student musicians met a few times each 
week during a scheduled class time to practice 
together. At the end of the year, they performed 
a final show in Hill Music Hall. 

Senior soloist Katie Eliza- 
beth Leonard plays the flute 
during the final perfor- 

Director Ronald Hooten wel- 
comes the audience. 

The Wind Ensemble plays 
an upbeat march. 

174 Fine Arts 

Members of the percussion 
section of the band play a 

The BSC Wind Ensemble 
and Jazz Band presents its 
final performance of the sea- 

Fine Arts 175 


With sixteen teams, including Cheerleading 
and Southern Stars, and over 200 student 
athletes, sporting events played an integral 
part at 'Southern. Whether it was watching 
the Men's Basketball Team dominate at 
Homecoming or seeing the Rifle Team com- 
pete for the first time in history, students 
could always find ways to support their favor- 
ite athletic teams. The school also tried to 
provide the best competition for its athletes 
so that the teams would be prepared for the 
full transition to Division I. Besides just the 
typical intercollegiate rivalries, opportunities 
such as the Men's Soccer Team playing the 
major league Chicago Fire and the Baseball 
Team playing against the Birmingham Bar- 
ons gave these student athletes a chance to 

With under four percent 
body fat and abs that 
anyone would envy, co- 
captain of the men's soc- 
cer team, Eric Hudgens, 
is the epitome of 
athleticism. Photo pro- 
vided by Sports Informa- 
tion Office. 

represent the school and display their skills. 


Sports 177 


Team Dominates New Division 

If 1 had to summarize our season 
in one word, it would be "suc- 
cessful." Last season, we made 
a trip to the National Tournament 
and had a spectacular season, but 
we came into the season knowing 
we would not have the chance to 
compete for a National Champion- 
ship. With that in mind we had to set 
different goals for ourselves. Our 
main goal was to go undefeated in 

Sophomore de- 
fender Paige 
Janney weaves her 
way through two 
Georgia State play- 
ers as she gets the 
ball out of pressure. 
Seeing action in all 
ofthegames. Paige 
gained invaluable 
experience. Photos 
provided by the 
Sports Information 

our new Big South Conference and 
gain the respect that we deserved. 
We ended this year's season 8-6- 
3, but we went 5-0-1 in our confer- 
ence. I think we accomplished our 
foremost goal and set the stage for 
success for the team in the future, 
especially for the 2003 team who 
will be able to compete in the NCAA 
National Tournament. - Christie 

Seniors Melissa Scurlock, Enn Mahoney, Kyra Rowland, Jennifer Walker, Lindsey 
Stockton, Fanney Kristmannsdotir, and Tally Ewing led their team to another 
winning season through their leadership and experience on the field. 


Louisiana-Monroe I""! 

Steplien F. Austin 0-5 

Libscomb 7-0 

Alabama 0-4 

Lindsey Wilson I-O 

Radford 4-1 

UAB 3-0 

Coastal Carolina 0-0 

Charleston Southern 2-0 

Alabama A&M 2-0 

High Point 2-0 

Elon 2-1 

Murray State 2-2 

UNC Asheville 2-0 

Georgia State 1-2 

Jacksonville State 0-1 

Centenary 0-1 

178 Sports 

Speed and skill help Jennifer 
Walker chalk-up three goals 
and just as many assists 
during the season. 

Concentration and determina- 
tion combine to make Beth 
Gruver a lethal foe on the play- 
ing field. 

The team celebrates an out- 
standing play. They scored a 
season total of 26 goals. 

Tally Ewing plays a huge role 
in the team's defense. She re- 
corded 85 saves. 

Sports 179 

Winning almost every header Through his persistence and 

ball. Eric Hudgens adds hardwork, Jamie Holmes leads 

strength and dominance both the team with ten goals for the 

on the ground and in the air, season. 

The team celebrates after Paul With six assists, freshman 
rylunro scores a goal with his Kenneth Robinson leads the 
dangerous left foot. team. 

180 Sports 


Central Florida 1-2 

Stetson 2-9 

Florida Atlantic 1-2 

Pittsburgti 3-2 

Charleston Southern 4-3 

UNCAshevllle 1-6 

Winthrop 1-2 

Alabama A&M 3-4 

Georgia Southern 2-4 

Georgia State 1-5 

High Point 3-2 

Belmont 3-3 

Elon 0-2 

Lipscomb 2-3 

Lee 2-1 

Liberty 2-1 

Radford 2-1 

Centenary 0-4 

Coastal Carolina 1-2 


Team Fights To The Bitter End 

The men's soccer team forged 
into new territory as it played 
its first full NCAA Division I 
schedule. No one--players, staff, 
nor coaches-looked upon the los- 
ing season favorably, but given the 
difficulty of the first two transition 
years, the team had to find small 
victories to build hope. Among the 
most notable moments of the sea- 
son were significant away wins 
against Big South rivalries Liberty 

and Radford, strong overtime fin- 
ishes, and a home game won on 
pure heart against High Point in the 
fall season's hardest downpour. 
For the returning players, only the 
desire to improve and deal retribu- 
tion to opponents next season could 
be taken from the season. Players 
had one more season to play for 
simple respect and pride before 
becoming eligible for postseason 
competition. - Chris Frohock 

Joe Bassett 

catches up to and 
then slide tackles 
Florida Atlantic's 
star player to stop 
him dead in his 
tracks. Joe's con- 
tinuous hard-work 
made him captain 
of the team for the 
second straight 
year. Photos pro- 
vided by the Sports 
Information Office. 

The team first meets and starts training with preseason during the hot days at the 
beginning of August. Such dedication was needed from players and coaches alike 
to be competetive at the Division I level. Photos provided by Sports Information. 

Sports 181 


Ahead of the Pack 

The cross country teams, 
coached by Ellisa Bragga, 
had a much improved year. 
The guys placed fifth at the confer- 
ence meet and the girls were six 
points out of fifth place. With five 
guys and six girls returning, the 
team is looking to work hard in the 
off-season and perform even bet- 
ter next year. "We had some per- 
sonal bests and some outstanding 

Hard work, dedica- 
tion, and a good pair 
of shoes helped 
prepare the guys 
for a gruelling sea- 
son. The team 
placed fifth at the 
Pre-District South 
Invitational. Photos 
provided by the 
Sports Information 

performances," Bragga said. "For 
that to happen in our first competi 
tion in several months was a testa- 
ment to our hard conditioning work 
in the winter months. The runners 
keep improving and that's a great 
sign." Overall, it was a great sea- 
son and everyone did their best. 
The team is definitely headed in the 
right direction. - Pafr/c/cMcTamney 


Julia Cummins, Lindsey Steadman, Kim Andrews, Ashley 
Brunstedt, Kristin Williamson, Natalie Daniels, Chhsta Calvert, 
Leah Condon, Elizabeth Porter. 

Pacing the women's squad at the Auburn Cross Country 
Invitational with a season-best time of 19:10, junior Ashley 
Brunstedt outworks her opponents in the 5K. 

182 Sports 

Freshman Daniel Ferguson 
records a personal best of 
27;43 at the Big South Meet, 
helping the team tal<e fifth. 

Elizabeth Porter helps the team 
place twenty-first at the Au- 
burn Cross Country Invita- 



^j^ ^ Jw w 1 


.■ j^^^B "'JsIa^ ^^pr 


V '"'■ " '■ 

Natalie Daniels finishes twelth 
in the 800-meter at the Samford 
Open Track and Field Meet. 

Months of practice pay-off 
when the team finally starts 

Sports 183 

Showing perfect form. Miljana 
Lazarevic starts tfie offense by 
bumping the ball to teammate 
Kyndall Waters. 

Dominating the court. Rachel 
/lalmborg leads the team with 
409 kills. Photos provided by 
Sports Information Office. 

Being a deadly server, 
Stephanie Harnngton records 
37 aces for the season. 

Blocks by Allie Sumblin and 
Stephanie Harrington help the 
Panthers beat Liberty 3-1. 

184 Sports 



(home games) 

Lipscomb 3-0 

Mercer 1-3 

Jackson State 3-0 

UT-Chattanooga '. ... 1-3 

Jacksonville State 3-2 

Radford 0-3 

Liberty 3-1 

Samford 3-2 

Troy State 0-3 

High Point 3-1 

Elon 3-0 

Winthrop 2-3 

UNC-Ashville 3-2 

Coastal Carolina 2-3 

Charleston Southern 3-1 


Young Team Gains Valuable Experience 

Tonya Charland entered the 
season as the new head 
coach with three freshmen pro- 
jected as starters. The team ended the 
season 8-8 against Big South Conference 
competition. The team finished 12-6 over- 

The season was highlighted by a home 
win over Liberty University, the team that 
won the Big South Championship; a win 
against in-state rival Jacksonville State; a 
3-2 come-from-behind victory at Mercer; 
and league wins over Charleston South- 
ern, Elon University, University of North 
Carolina Asheville, and High Point Uni- 

Senior Miljana Lazarevic of Belgrade, 
Serbia became the first BSC player to 
surpass 1,000 career kills, digs, and as- 
sists. Freshman Kyndall Waters became 
the season record holder for set assists in 
a match and career leader for sets per 
game. Freshman Rachel Malmborg set 
the season record for kills and kills per 
game, and freshman Stephanie Harrington 
posted all blocking records for a single 

As the season came to an end. the 
team said farewell to the first four-year 
senior class in the history of the team and 
began preparing for the next year. -Allie 
Sumblin and Kern Pitts 

The volleyball 
team, comprised of 
Kyndall Waters, 
Harrington, Rachel 
Malmborg, Kerry 
Pitts, Miljana 
Lazarevic. Allie 
Sumblin, Bailey 
ixon, Danielle 
Graff, and Olia 
Lazareva. finished 
12-16 for the 

Formations and having a sense of where fellow teammates are is a key aspect and can 
only be achieved through months of grueling practices. Although few in number, the 
volleyball team members came together and had a terrific season. 

Sports 185 


Team Adapts to New Division 

During the 2001-2002 sea 
son the men's basket- 
ball team collected a record 
of 13-14. They had a Big South 
Conference record of 6-6. The year 
was another transition year as the 
Panthers continued to make the ad- 
justment from NAIA to NCAA divi- 
sion I. The year was a large build- 
ing step for the future and gave 
young players experience for the 
future. The team defeated Savan- 

Showing perfect 
defensive form, se- 
nior Michael 
Anspach halts 
Florida State's at- 
tack. Despite its 
best effort, the team 
ended up losing to 
the Seminoles. 
Photos provided by 
the Sports Informa- 
tion Office. 

nah State 82-47 in front of a packed 
house for the season finale Home- 
coming game. The Panthers will 
return eight players next year in- 
cluding senior Corey Watkins who 
was forced to sit out last season 
with a torn ACL. Look for the young 
and experienced Panthersfrom this 
season to blaze through a full con- 
ference schedule next season. 
- Bariy Moss 

By getting themselves pumped up before home games, the team was able to come 
away with 10 wins and only 3 losses playing in Bill Battle Colliseum. 


(home games) 

Jacksonville State 52-63 

Stetson 69-82 

Texas College 71-59 

Elon 65-58 

Sewanee 77-43 

Alabama State 65-61 

Liberty 83-65 

High Point 74-57 

Florida Atlantic 65-59 

Charleston Southern 62-60 

Winthrop 56-63 

Coastal Carolina 88-80 

Savannah State 82-47 

186 Sports 

Standing at 6'11", Shema 
Mbyirukira has no problem 
getting up and over the de- 

After a terrific pass from Josiah 
James, T.R. Reed goes up for 
an easy basket. 

Coach Reboul discusses strat- 
egy with the team as members 
prepare for actionon the court. 

Rashard Willie led the team 
with twenty-three points 
against the FSU Seminoles. 

Sports 187 

After working the ball around, 
a quick inside pass to Nikki 
Elliott leaves her wide open for 
an easy basket. 

Rising well above the crowd, 
Candace Byrd scores right 
before half-time. Candace saw 
action in 25 of the 27 games. 

Jessica Patrick scrambles and 
fights hard to win the ball from 
Alabama's star player. 

Leading the team in points, 
Lindsay Boyett averaged 15.6 
points per game. 

188 Sports 


(home games) 

Milligan College 67-34 

Centenary College 69-35 

Loyola 68-54 

Alabama '. . . . 38-73 

Lipscomb 64-78 

Radford 64-66 

Jacksonville State 73-64 

Troy State 57-65 

Liberty 59-74 

Elon 65-54 

High Point 69-71 

Coastal Carolina 52-40 

UNC-Ashville 68-52 

Winthrop 72-52 

Charleston Southern 43-42 


Team Finishes with Winning Season 

n August of 2000 seventeen girls 
came together to make up the 
Lady Panthers for the first time 
in the school's history. During the 
2000-2001 year the team lost five 
players to go on to finish the year 
with a 19-9 record, in its second 
season, the team finished with six- 
teen wins and eleven loses as it 
competed in the Big South Confer- 
ence. At one point in the season 
the Lady Panthers went on an eight 

game winning streak, during which 
time the team was one of only four 
in the nation to go undefeated on 
the road. The other three teams 
were powerhouses such as 
UCONN, Stanford, and Tennes- 
see. Team members gained many 
positive experiences from the sea- 
son, including finishing the season 
ranked sixth in the nation in scoring 
defense. -- Nikki Elliot 

As the Lady Panthers run their 
formation, Amy Woods looks 
for the open teammate. Al- 
though the team lost to Ala- 
bama, they still finished th sea- 
son w/ith a winning record of 
16-11. Photos provided by 
Sports Information. 

Utilizing her strength, Jessica Patrick drives to the 
basket and makes an easy two points. She was the 
only player to start every game. 

Leading her team, Lindsay 
Boyette made sixty-four three- 
point shots for the season. 

Sports 189 


Team Serves Up a Winning 

The tennis team finished the 
season 13-6 under new 
headcoach Brian Rahaley. 
The team did not have to adjust too 
much to the new leadership style 
that Rahaley brought, because he 
had worked with the team as the 
assistant coach for the previous six 
years. The team's goal was to fin- 
ish in the top three or higher for the 
year. Team members knew the 
goal would require a great deal of 

work and determination to accom- 
plish, but if the team did this, the 
league would know Birmingham- 
Southern wasn't just around for 
looks. Junior Nils Hanchen from 
Hamburg, Germany, led the team 
In the number one position in singles 
with a 12-7 record. The team will 
also look to captain Ben Johnson 
for leadership and intensity on the 
court in future seasons. 

Sophomore Ben 
Johnson finished 
the season 11 -3 as 
the number five 
singles position and 
5-2 while in the 
number two 

doubles position. 
Photos provided by 
the Sports Informa- 
tion Office. 

Paul Thoesen, Richard Turner, Nils Hanchen, John Matthews, Coach Brian Rahaley, 
Aaron Horsley, Kyle Weidman, Eric Baumgardner, and Ben Johnson take the team to 
a 13-6 season. 


Gardner-Webb 7-0 

Jacksonville State 5-2 

Troy State 5-2 

High Point 4-3 

Elon 3-4 

Samford 4-3 

UNC-Asheville 5-2 

UAB 1-6 

Tennessee State 6-1 

IVIorrls Brown 7-0 

Radford 4-3 

Liberty 4-3 

Coastal Carolina 2-5 

Charleston Southern 0-7 

Samford 6-1 

Spring Hill 4-3 

Belmont 1-6 

Lipscomb 5-1 

Tennessee State 5-2 

190 Sports 

Serving is a key aspect of the 

game and mastering the skill While playing second position 

takes much hardworkandprac- in doubles, Kyle Weidman won 

tice. four out of five matches. 

Paul Thoesen concentrates Excellent serves help the team 
hard while practicing on his beat Samford 4-3 at home and 
forehand swing. 6-1 away. 

Sports 191 

In order to be competitive at 
the Division I level, team mem- 
bers practice hard every day. 

Daisey Humphrey helps lead 
the team to a 7-0 win over 
Spring Hill College. 

Jessica Gnffin works on her 
forehand during one of the 
team's intensive workouts. 

Jennifer Timmis and sister 
Nicole sw/ept the doubles 
match against Lipscomb. 

192 sports 

? -fc 

I *;* 



Gardner-Webb 6-1 

Jacksonville State 0-7 

Troy State 1-6 

High Point 5-2 

Elon 6-1 

Samford 4-3 

UNC-Asheville , 6-1 

Tennessee State 7-0 

Arkansas State 1-6 

Morris Brown 7-0 

Radford 5-2 

Liberty 6-1 

Coastal Carolina 1-6 

Charleston Southern 5-2 

Samford 4-3 

Spring Hill 7-0 

Belmont 5-2 

Lipscomb 6-1 

Tennessee State 6-1 



Team Ends On Six Game Win Streak 

The team finished the season 
with fifteen wins and only four 
losses, while going six and 
one against Big South Conference 
competition. At the beginning of 
the season, Coach Dielen said, "Our 
schedule is going to be a chal- 
lenge, but our women are excited 
about playing a big-time schedule 
day-in and day-out. There are no 
easy matches for us anymore, but 
we have a great deal of talent and 

experience to help us with the tran- 
sition." She also explained that the 
team wanted "to go after the Big 
South and let them know that we 
[were] well trained, in great shape 
and ready to do battle." She was 
right in her prediction. The team 
finished 6-1 in conference play, 
losing only to Coastal Carolina. The 
team was proud of the hard work, 
winning season, and new tennis 

Services are one of the key 
aspects of the game. In order 
to become dominating con- 
tenders in Division I, team 
members dedicated to numer- 
ous hours to practice to perfect 
their skills. Photos provided 
by Sports Information. 

The women's tennis team was composed of Stephanie Ginsburg, Jessica Griffin, 
Coach Ann Dielen, Chalotte Ann Kelly, Vanessa Vandiver, Nicole Timmis, Jennifer 
Timmis, Jessica Baldwin, and Daisy Humphrey. 

Sports 193 


Teams Make the Right Putt 

The golf team faced its inau 
gural season with fear and 
excitement. Althougtn the two 
teams were young, they sought to 
prove themselves early in the sea- 
son, The men had the unenviable 
task of facing some of the finest 
golf teams in the nation, not only in 
the various tournaments in which 
the team competed at in the spring, 
but also in the Big South Confer- 
ence which featured two teams 

The players spend 
hours working on 
their short game 
which consists of 
chipping and put- 
ting. Many people 
claim that it is the 
real essence of golf 
because it is where 
precision is most 
important. Photos 
provided by the 
Sports Information 

ranked in the top 1 00. Head Coach 
Tom Miller also saw his ladies im- 
prove from week to week, culmi- 
nating with winning the Jackson- 
ville Gamecock Classic. The Pan- 
thers won their first collegiate tour- 
nament in only their fourth compe- 
tition and did it with a team com- 
posed of five true freshmen. 
"There's one thing for sure," Miller 
said. "No one in Division I had a 
team any younger than ours." 

Preparing for their inaugural season are Coach Tom Miller, 
Brian Geraty, Stephen Fike, Assistant Coach Alex Lockett, John 
Quinn, Juan Orozco, Michael McDonald, and Yuichiro Kitayama. 

Coach Tom Miller, Assistant Coach Michele Drinkard, Laur 
McCaslin, Karen Lausch, Sarah Hollowell, Haleigh Crumf 
Dorey Bungltak comprise the first ever BSC Women's golf tearr 

194 Sports 


Laura McCaslin won three of Stephen Fike uses the bump- 
the tournaments in which the and-run technique to roll the 
women's team participated. ball up to the pin. 


Sarah Hollowell ties for eighth Keeping the head down on the 
at the JSU Classic with a total follow through is a key step to 
of 1 66 for the two rounds. having a good shot. 

Sports 195 

Countless hours of practice are Michael Cline has an easy jog 
needed to become a top pitcher to home plate after hitting a 
like Jon Renfro. homerun. 

Much of the team's 32-20 Matt Bogue recorded 47 hits 
record was due to its outstand- and 2 homeruns throughout 
ing pitching. the season. 

196 Sports 


(home games) 

Mississippi Valley State 8-6 

Kentucky 4-5 

Ntcholls State 10-1 

Eastern Kentucky ; 6-5 

Siena Heights 18-6, 11-1 

Lee University 1 3-2, 8-1 

Trevecca Nazarene 11-6 

Centenary 4-3, 8-0, 11-6 

Jacksonville State 5-6 

Alabama A&M 12-2 

Gardner-Webb 5-4, 5-4, 3-4 

Georgia State 4-3 

Lipscomb 3-0, 5-7, 2-7 

UAB 8-5 


Team Finishes With Winning Season 

Despite having won the Na- 
tional Championships the 
previous year, the team did 
not sit back and become compla- 
cent in the off-season. If anything, 
having that kind of season the pre- 
vious year inspired the team to 
continue to work hard and strive for 
excellence. There were two memo- 
rable moments that stood out for 
the year. The first was playing in 
Hawaii overSpring Break. The team 
finished the week-long tournament 


with a4-2 record, finishing no worse 
than a tie for second in the seven- 
team affair. The second memory 
took place at the last home game. 
Seniors Tim Hicks and Jon Prince 
put together career-best nights in 
an 8-5 defeat over cross-town rival 
UAB. Pat Mizerany also had a ca- 
reer night, driving in three runs on 
a pair of hits, including a two-out, 
two-run double that gave the Pan- 
thers a 5-1 lead in the sixth. All-in- 
all, it was another great season. 

iVlichael Weydner 
had 33 hits and 24 
season. He was 
also the only player 
out of the starting 
lineup to 

successfuly steal 
every base he at- 
tempted. Photos 
provided by Sports 
Information Office. 

Over the course of the season, the team recorded 493 hits, 343 runs, and 49 
homeruns. This was due to great concentration and hand-eye coordination when it 
came to batting. 

Sports 197 


Team Survives Tough First Season 

This year was a bit of a struggle 
for the Softball team. We had 
our ups and downs, but in the 
end, the ups dominated. We did not 
win as many games as we would 
havehoped, but some ofthe games 
that we won were crucial. Our team 
unity is undefeated; we know how 
to work together, how to push it, 
how to focus. These attributes are 
a necessity in the game. When 
5:30 am practices roll around, our 
team knows how to do it. We run 
with the best of them. With only two 
juniors, the freshmen on this team 

Using her strength, 
freshman Alaina 
Shelton throws the 
base-runner out at 
third. She played a 
key defensive role 
during the team's 
season. Photos 
provided by the 
Sports Information 

definitely know how to step up. 
Some might say our inexperience 
is what helped us the most. Sure, 
on the field, we didn't make some 
of the plays that an older team 
would make, but the courage and 
tenacity that we showed was un- 
paralleled. As an inagural team, we 
all came here on the same page. 
We all went through the hard times 
together, and that is what makes us 
so close. Sure we will pick up some 
more girls next year, but nobody 
else will be one of the inaugural 1 5. 
--Jamie Ewing 

Back: M. McDow, N, Rombough, C. Davis, J. Ewing, A. Mason; Middle: K. Fuhrmann, 
L. Roberts. Coach Tyra Perry, Assistant Coach Aly Sartini, S. Contrell, K. Owens; 
Front; L, Bradfield, L. Barth, A. Rodgers, D. Treadwell, A. Boohaker; Sitting: A. Shelton 



Alabama A&M 10-0, 8-0 

Lousiana Tech 0-9, 1-7 

Coastal Carolina 1-5, 1-5 

Elon 5-6, 5-0 

Centenary 1-0, 3-1 

Jacksonville State 2-0, 3-7 

Georgia State 2-5, 1-3 

Belmont 3-2, 0-6 

Charleston Southern 0-6, 0-! 

Troy State 3-8, 2-1 

William Carey 0-4, 7- 

Lipscomb 1-2, 0-4 

198 Sports 

The team scored 142 runs over 

the course of the season, with Andrea Boohaker makes a 

Dawn Treadwell racking up 28 razzle-dazzle play to get the 

runs herself. runner out at first. 

With 37 hits throughout the The team celebrates after one 
season, Leslie Roberts brought of Mickey McDow's four 
in 17 runs. homeruns during the season. 

Sports 199 

The team was young with three 
of the girls picl<ing up a gun for 
the first time in their lives at 
Fall practice. 

In order to be competivie at the 
Division I level, team members 
must have good concentration 
and steady hands. 

Both the gun and the shooter The targets that the girls must 
must be in sync with each other hit are just one inch in diam- 
in order to hit the target. eter. 

200 sports 


Jacksonville State 1 306 L 

Morehead State 1433 L 

Mississippi Invitational . . . 1465 .... 2 of 7 

Memphis Invitational 1456 .... 3 of 6 

BSC Invitational 1463 1 of 4 

JSU Invitational 1484 4 of 8 

NCAA Sectionals 1455 .. 10 of 14 


Team Fires Up for Inaugural Season 

The Rifle Team shot into their 
season with excitement and 
trepidation. "I really expect 
us to be competitive, and quick 
too," stated Coach Randy 
Youngblood prior to competition. In 
their inaugural season, the team 
finished well above expectations, 
especially since three of the girls 
had never even fired a rifle before. 
But under the guidance of Coach 
Youngblood, they learned quickly, 

and by the end of the season, the 
team was scoring 1 50 points higher 
than intheirfirst competition. Coach 
Youngblood looks for even greater 
results next year as this young and 
fairly inexperienced team contin- 
ues to train and compete. He will 
also be looking for shooting sensa- 
tion Sara Hibbard to continue her 
dominance, while gaining valuable 
experience at the Junior Olympic 
Finals in March. 

Freshman Sarah Hibbard 
leads the team in total points. 
She will compete in the Junior 
Olympic Finals in Colorado 
Springs after earning an auto- 
matic invitation with her win at 
the Junior Olympic State Tour- 
nament. Photos provided by 
Sports Information. 

Coming together to form the first BSC Rifle Team are Assistant Coach Sam Gladden. 
Sara Hibbard, Lora Vaughn, Daphne Crawford, Coach Randy Youngblood, Laura 
Mayhall, Janet Palmer, Kate Pinehardt, and April Speanburg. 

Sports 201 


Teams Motivate the Crowds 

The role of the Cheerleaders 
and Southern Stars was to 
spectator morale, promote 
school spint, and encourage unity 
and comradery amoung all sup- 
porters. They completed a very 
challenging and exciting season, 
performing at over thirty games 
including both men and women's 
home basketball games. Angela 
Ritchey. captain of the Southern 
Stars, noted, "The tremendous ef- 

As a way of getting 
the crowd involved, 
the Cheerleaders 
throw T-shirts, tow- 
els, and little toy 
Panthers to the 
spectators. They 
also wowed the au- 
diences with their 
tumbles and acro- 
batics. Photos pro- 
vided by the Sports 
Information Office. 

fort and enthusiasm, combined with 
countless hours of hard work and 
practice, proved to demonstrate the 
success of our team." The Cheer- 
leaders underwent a makeover this 
season with a new coach, new 
faces, and a new uniform. Stunts 
were as exciting as ever with two 
guys tossing flyers through the air. 
Everyone worked really hard to 
transform the squad into a team 
worthy of respect from Division I. 
- Kristen Wear and Ginny Nicholson 

Charlie V»/illiams and Eric Fillebaum added a new dimension to 
the Cheerleading squad and enabled the girls to perform more 
difficult acrobatics. 

The Southern Stars entertained the audiences during haiftime 
with performances alongside the Black Student Union Stec 
Team. ! 

202 Sports 

The Cheerleaders and South- 
ern Stars join together for a 
spectacular, picture perfect 
half-time show. 

The Cheerleaders show off 
their strength and flexibility 
through tumbles on the court 
and flips in the air. 

-f^'- ,: . r%*jM«,j.. .. .■A.-^.: -"1. 


"'' *^ 

"Si. - -■ 


The talented, young cheering 
squad includes eleven Fresh- 

Southern Stars also paint 
children's faces at the annual 
Halloween on the Hilltop. 

Sports 203 


During the academic year, the school expe- 
rienced many changes: the implementation 
of the Foundations curriculum, the opening 
of the Stevens Science Center, the move 
into Division I Athletics, the completion of 
North dormitory, the first Relay for Life held 
on campus, and the list continues. Students 
matured academically while also enjoying 
the other aspects of college life. The accom- 
plishments of students and faculty alike were 
recognized on Honors Day and Awards 
Day; however, these days were merely the 
culmination to a process that took a year in 
the making. As the year came to a close, 
seniors bid farewell, some faculty retired, 
and yet others looked forward to the next 
year. Regardless, goodbyes were shared as 
everyone went separate ways with the sum- 

Several dance students 
showcase their talent at 
the annual dance recital. 
The dances were 
coreographed by seniors, 
culminating four years of 
studies in dance on cam- 




Closing 205 

Honors Dm/ celebrates scJwIastic nchieve- 

fuciit iiUowing students to slmre knozcl- 

ed'-::e loitli their peers and couununiti/. 

Honors Day 

Honors Day began with Divisional Awards fol- 
lowed by a Convocation. At the Convocation, Ms. 
Nancy Evans of delivered a speech 
that received a standing ovation from students 
and others in attendance. Following the speech, 
several campus wide honors were presented. 
Following a brunch in the Great Hall, paper 
presentations became the highlight of the after- 
noon. Students shared their research and cre- 
ativity with peers, with topics ranging from "Pope 
Pius II and the Struggle for Peace Prior to WWII" 

to "Fruit Wars: Behind the Computer Screen" to 
an art presentation entitled "A Photographic Jour- 
ney through the American West." Fifty-four pre- 
sentations were delivered by over 130 students 
sharing their ideas with the campus. All academic 
divisions were well represented and the after- 
noon was well attended by faculty, students, 
family, and friends. Initiations Into honoraries 
such as Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma 
were held that evening, concluding a day of 
celebration of academic achievement. 

Mike Ross presents a paper entitled 
"Chu Hsi and tine Creation of Boundrles 
within Song Neo-Confucianists. " 
Sponsored by Dr. Levey, his paper 
was an insightful glimpse into the Chi- 
nese philosophical hentage. 

f/arta McLellan. complete with cer- 
emonial kimono, prepares tea tor her 
presentation 'Chanoyu; Capturing 
Culture in a Bowl of Tea." Her paper 
explained the nuyances of Japanese 
culture through tea and tea ceremo- 

206 Closing 

Recognizing Academic Achievement: 
Some of the Honors Received 

The President's Award 

Deepak A. Palakshappa 

Marta Lyn McLellan 

Robert Hewlin Jackson Meritorious 

Scholarship Award 

Molly Michelle Gibson 

Dyson Wagnon Masters Academic 

Honor Award 

James Mallory Dixon 


il'irnii l\osr 


students stop to read Andrew Barker's 
poster presentation "Two Forms of 
Cholinesterases are Common in 
Jawed Vertebrate." 

Everyone appreciates the refresh- 
ments provided in the Harbert Plaza 
throughout the afternoon. The tangy 
lemonade and delicious cookies 
complimented the afternoon well and 
provided a perfect way to enjoy the 
sunny weather. 

Brent Rose, an Inductee Into Alpha 
Lambda Delta, a freshman honor so- 
ciety, proudly displays his certificate 
while standing with his mother. 

Closing 207 

Graduating seniors enjoy a weekend of graduation 
acti\ities beforing leaving the Hilltop 

Seniors Center Stage 

Exams were finished and moving vans v\/ere prominent on campus as graduation 
weekend arrived. Not all of the seniors knew what they were doing after 
graduation and some were sad to leave their friends, but all were excited to have 
reached this point in their lives. The Capping Ceremony was held on Friday, May 
24. in Norton where Fred Ashe entertained all with his presentation. The 
Baccalaureate service was held the next morning at the First United Methodist 
Church downtown. Then, at 3:30 that afternoon, Commencement was held at 
Boutwell Auditorium. Former U.S. Senator from Maine, George Mitchell, was the 
guest speaker. Over 4,000 guests were in attendance for the awarding of 
diplomas. Several seniors were also recognized at the ceremony. Following the 
ceremony, graduates and their friends and family enjoyed a reception at the 
Birmingham Museum of Art. 

After receiving his diploma, 
Anthony Cashio stops briefly 
for a picture. Cameras were 
everywhere as students and 
their guests documented the 
special day. 

Denise Robbins and Carolyn 
Roberts line up for the proces- 
sion into the auditorium. 

208 Closing 

Toward the end of the cer- 
emony, seniors rise and ap- 
plaud all those who helped 
them reach this point. Seniors 
realized all the help that they 
had received along the way 
and thanked those who sup- 
ported them. 

Grand Marshal Tara Sudderth 
leads the procession into the 

/t 4^ff**H 


>♦ \ 

Seniors march to their seats 
while Pomp and Circumstance. 
Op. 59. No. 1 plays and family 
members snap photos. 

Following along in the program, 
seniors listen as Dr. Berte in- 
troduces the guest speaker for 
the ceremony. 

Priortotheceremony, Dr. Berte 
and Dr. Penfield meet with the 
guest speaker, former U.S. 
Senator George Mitchell. 
Mitchell served as Senate Ma- 
jority Leader several years 
while in Congress. 

Closing 209 

Abbott. Sally 48 
Accent. Southern 149 
Adams. Amber 56 
Adams, Claudia 56. 173 
Adams. Susan 48 
Agee. Atia 56 
Ahmed. Sakeena 28 
Alexander. C.J. 28 
Alexander. Catharine 42 
Alexander. Mary Virginia 28 
Alford. Donald 42 
Allen. Jonathan 42 
Allen. Laura 28 
Allen. Tracy 56. 173 
Alpha Chi Omega 72. 76. 77, 

88. 94 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 74, 75 
Alpha Omicron Pi 72, 78, 79, 

90. 104 
Alpha Tau Omega 88. 92, 94, 

Amerson. Jimmy 56 
Anderson. Brittian 48 
Anderson. Kirstin 28 
Anderson. Kristin 170, 172 
Andrews. Jay 56 
Andrews. Jennifer 56 
Andrews. Josh 56. 157, 173 
Andrews, Kim 182 
Andrews, Kimberly 28 
Andrews, Kimberly Marie 127 
Angelichio, Jason 42 
Anspach, Michael 28, 186 
Arefall. Anna Maria 42 
Armstrong, Tyler 48,154 
Arnold, Derek 38, 48, 161 
Asher. Scott 42 
Ashley, William 56 
Ashurst. Winston 28 
Ashurst, Winston McCain 127 
Association of Computing 

Machinery 140 
Ausman, Kenneth 56 
Austin, Lynn 48 


Bacon, Amanda 56, 157 
Bacon, David 28 
Baker, Payne 48 
Baldwin, Adrienne 56 
Baldwin, Jessica 48, 193 
Ball. Roger 42, 104 
Bannon, Laura 42 
Baraba, Jennifer 56 
Barber, Samantha 56 
Barcelona, Nick 56 
Barham, Mandy 48 
Barker. Andrew 28, 137, 207 
Barnes, Rebecca 48 

Barnhart, Melanie 42 
Barre, Lauren 56 
Barrow, Jordon 48 
Barth, L. 198 
Barth. Lacey 56 
Barton. William 42, 111 
Baseball 196, 197 
Bashaw, Jennifer 28, 168 
Baskerville, Elizabeth 42 
Basketball(Men's) 186, 187 
Basketball(Women's) 188, 189 
Basseghi, Yasmine 48 
Bassett, Joe 181 
Bassham, Blair 28 
Bates, Brandon 56 
Batts, John Christopher 42 
Baugh, Amanda 28 
Baumgardner, Eric 56, 190 
Baxter, John 28, 172 
Baxter, Samantha 48 
Bayazid, Zeina 56 
Bearden, Beth 28 
Bearden, Mary 28 
Beers, Rebecca 48 
Belk, Andrew 42 
Bell, Kim 48 
Bell, Paul 56 
Bentley, Ben 56 
Berkmeier, William 42 
Bernstein, Emily 48 
Berte, Dr, 15, 130, 168 
Berte, Mrs, 15, 130, 169 
Beshear, James 28 
Beshear, Ross 96,154,157 
Bevis, Ryan 48 
Biddy, Jason 42 
Biggs, Christopher 48 
Biles, Bayless 28 
Black, Megan 56 
Black Student Union 139, 160 
Blaylock, Edna 56 
Board, Mortar 129, 134 
Boe, Jessica 56 
Boger, Marcus 56 
Bogue, Matt 48, 196 
Bolding, Perry 42 
Boohaker, A. 198 
Boohaker, Andrea 15, 56, 199 
Boohaker, Sara 56 
Boshers, Sarah 28 
Bostick, Dan 48 
Bostick, Daniel 172 
Boukhris, Nedra 48 
Bouler, Candace 28 
Bouler, Candice 15 
Bowab, Colby 56 
Bowen, Christopher 28 
Bowers, Jennie 56 
Box, Jamie 17, 42, 168 
Boyd, Ann 48 
Boyd, Paula 75 
Boyett, Lindsay 188 
Boyett, Lindsey 48 
Boyette, Lindsay 189 
Brackin, Julian 42 
Bradfield, Jennifer 56 
Bradfield, L, 198 
Bradford, Beau 96, 97 

Bradford, Robert 28 

Bradley, Amanda 28 

Bradley, Lauren 28 

Brady, Caroline 56, 125 

Bragg, Beth 28 

Brainerd, Michael 56 

Brammer, Charles 29 

Brasher, Adam 48 

Brasher, Clay 56 

Brennan, Christopher 56 

Bridges, Stephanie 56 

Brister, James 29 

Britnell, Joshua 57 

Britt, Jason 57 

Broan, Ted 48 

Brooks, Laura 42 

Broome, Neal 29 

Brown, Allison 42 

Brown, Amy 48 

Brown, Daniel 29 

Brown, Erin 57, 173 

Brown, George 42 

Brown, Melissa 57, 161 

Brown, Mimi 29 

Brown, Myron 57, 161, 173 

Brown, Wes 48 

Brown, Whitney 29 

Browning, Lily-Owen 173 

Brownyard, Aaron 57 

Brunette, Sara 57 

Brunn, Vanessa 42 

Brunson, Robert 42 

Brunstedt, Ashley 182 

Bruntedt, Ashley 57 

Brush, John 29 

BSC Conservancy 24, 135 

BSC Radio 149 

Buckles, Mindi 42 

Bullock, Cassie 42 

Bungitak, Dorehyl 57 

Bungitak, Dorey 194 

Burge, Harrison 57 

Burgess, Joshua 57,173 

Burke, Matthew 48 

Burkett, Alecia 48 

Burnett, Mary Catherine 30, 48 

Burns, Bethany 57 

Burns, Jeris 13, 15, 57 

Bush, Lindsay 29 

Butts, Bethany 48, 162, 163 

Byars, Shay 96 

Byrd, Candace 48, 188 

Caine, Matthew 29 
Caine, Matthew T, 172 
Calhoun, Jessica 57 
Callaway, Leigh Ann 29 
Calton, Kayla 57 
Calvart, Christa 57 
Calvert, Christa 182 
Campbell, Kaitlin 57 
Campbell, Katie 29 
Canestrari, Wesley 57 
Cantley, Melissa 57 

Cantrell, Anna 29 

Cantrell, Lauren 152, 153, 170, 

Cantrell, Shannon 57 
Carlisle, Katherine 42 
Carlton, Brooxie 42 
Carmichael, Archibald 29 
Carmichael, Hill 31 
Carothers, Brooks 57 
Carr, Emily 57, 163 
Carrell, Kristy 29 
Carter, Akiba 29 
Carter, Jenny 42 
Carter, Matthew 42 
Cary, Barrett 42 
Casella, Cory 57 
Cashio, Anthony 11 
Catti, Chns 57 
Cecil, Christopher 42 
Cecil, Kit 160 
Chamblee, Brian 48 
Chandler, Joseph 42 
Charland, Tonya 50 
Chason, Andrew 48, 123 
Chason, Jud 115 
Chason, Judson 48 
Cheerleaders 202, 203 
Cheng, Leslie 57, 173 
Chi Omega 73,80,81,89,90, 

Childress, Brooke 42 
Childress, Kari 57, 173 
Circle K 148 
Clark, Ashley 42 
Clark, Christopher 57 
Clark, Corie 57 
Clark, Jason 57 
Clayton, Chris 57 
Clayton, Matt 48 
Clement, Catherine 42 
Clement, Elizabeth 42 
Cleveland, Dr. 119 
Cline, Michael 49, 196 
Cobb, Mikael 57 
Cochrane, Lindsey 57 
Coffey, Sarah Beth 29, 127 
Coggin, Shannon 49 
Colbert, Major 57 
Cole, David 29 
Coleman, Kimberly 57 
Coleman, Mary 43 
Coleman, Sara 57 
Collins, Hynsley 49 
Collins, Kristian 57, 160 
Colmore, Martha 43 
Compass 149 
Compton, Jennifer 29 
Concert Choir 149, 172 
Condon, Leah 182 
Connaughty, Katie 49 
Connell, Andrew 49 
Contrell, S. 198 
Cook, Audrey 49, 162, 163 
Cooke, Janice 30 
Coole, Katy 30 
Copeland, Margaret 57 
Cordell, Brandi 43 
Cornwell, Rebecca 57 

Ooston, Crystal 49 

3ox, Dr. 67 

3ox, John 43 

3ox, Joseph 30 

Draft, James 49 

Crawford, Daphne 30, 201 

3rear, Roneisha 30 

3renshaw, William 57 

3rew, Jenilee 49 

3rew, John 43 

3roft, Elizabeth 57 

Crook, James 43 

Cross Country 182, 183 

Crowe, Elizabeth 57 

Crump, Erica 57 

Crump, Haleigh 58, 194 

Crump, Judson 58 

Crunk, Becky 36,49,154,157, 

161, 173 
Culp, Hampton 30 
Cummins, Julia 58, 182 
Cunningham, Doug 58 
Cunningham, Sarah 58 
Curtis, Candace 49 
Curvin, Whitney 49 
Cutshall, Jeffrey 30 
Cyrus, William 30 

Dague, Katherine 58 
Dahagam, Chaitanya 30 
Dail, Rebecca 30 
Dailey, Meghan 58 
Damian, Jennifer 58 
Damweber, Michelle 30 
Daniel, Amanda 43 
Daniels, Natalie 58, 182, 183 
Darden, Morgan 30 
Darson, Kyle 58 
Darwin, Beth 49 
Daughdrill, Lacey 49 
Dauphin, Alii 49 
Davidson, Courtney 43 
Davis, Anne 173 
Davis, C. 198 
Davis, Courtney 43 
Davis, Dr. Nancy 113 
Davis, Myra 49 
Day, Robert 49 
De, Auntara 30 
Dean, Leslie 58 
Dean, Michael 58 
Deas, Maibeth 30 
Deason, Katherine 30 
Deason, Katie 166 
Dees, Lauren 58 
Deese, Mary 58 
DeLoach, Brian 49 
Denmark, Emilie Omer 127 
Denmark, Larry 58 
Dennis, Elizabeth 30 
Denosky, Heather 30, 162, 163 
.Deshazo, Matthew 30 
IDeslatte, Kandace 58 
Deutsch, Gretchen 24, 39, 58 

Dickson, Abby 43 
Dielen, Coach Ann 193 
Digiorgio, Greta 49, 151 
Dillard, Elizabeth 58 
Dimitry, Alex 49 
Dinsmore, Leesa 31 
Dixon, James Mallory 207 
Dixon, Janie Mac 58 
Dixon, Marian 43 
Doblar, Lora 58 
Doggette, Caroline 58 
Dohrman, Anneth 58 
Donahue, Dr. 117 
Donaldson, Anna 43 
Donaldson, Brandi 58 
Dooley, Isaac 49 
Dornberger, Katie 162 
Dornberger, Katy 49 
Doten, Clay 31 
Doughton, Sara 49, 117 
Douglas, Leah 58 
Downing, Michelle 49, 168 
Downs, Alison 58, 173 
Downs, Matthew 31 
Downs, Matthew Lewis 127 
Dranka, Bnan 43 
Drennen, Catharine 31 
Dhnkard, Coach Michele 194 
Driskill, David 31 
Dryer, Charles 58 
Dubina, Mitchell 49 
Duffle, Ryanne 31 
Duffner, Aaron 43 
Dukes, Anne Chandler 31 
Dukes, Matthew 43 
Dunagan, Sarah 58 
Duncan, Alison 43, 69 
Duncan, Lieah 31 
Duncan, Nicole 158, 159, 170, 

Dunigan, Molly 43 
Dunwoody, Ruth 31 
Duong, Buu 31 
Duong, Susan 31 
Duong, Susan Dotson 127 
Durden, Chad 43 
Dyson, Virginia 58 

Everett, Brad 43 
Ewing, J. 198 
Ewing, Jamie 58 
Ewing, Tally 27, 41, 43, 178, 

Ebert, Paul 43 
Ege, Margaret 49 
Eldhdge, Luke 31 
Elliot, Nikki 189 
Elliott, Nikki 188 
Ellis, Kara 58 
Ellis, Russell 58 
Ellis, Taylor 58 
Emanuelsen, Kristin 43 
Emerson, Matthew 43 
Emfinger, Alice 43 
Emfinger, Brooke 113 
Epperson, Nicole 58 
Erickson, Brad 49 
Evans, Josh 49 
Evans, Wilson 49 

Fagin, Deborah 31 
Faraci, Kevin 31, 152, 153, 

157, 158, 170, 172 
Faught, David 58 
Faulkner, Laura 58 
Faulkner, Lauren 31 
Faulkner, Michael 43 
Feltman, David 58 
Ferguson, Daniel 8, 58, 173, 

Ferguson, Mary Helen 49 
Fesmire, Craig 49 
Fialkowski, Allison 31 
Fields, Shannon Joy 127 
Fike, Stephen 43, 194, 195 
Fillebaum, Ehc 49, 202 
Fine, Nicholas 31 
Flannery, Fionnuala 31 
Flinn, Melissa 58 
Flowers, John 58 
Flynn, Mallory 58 
Foo, Wai 32 
Foo, Wai Chin 127 
Ford, Hans 43, 94 
Formby, Carrie 43 
Forrest, Rae 49 
Forshee, Preston 58 
Forsythe, Jocelyn 49 
Fouad, Mary 59 
Fowler, Jamie 59 
Fox, Kern 43 
Franco, Stuart 49 
Franklin, Amanda 32 
Frazer, Charles 32 
Freeze, Kevin 49 
Friedlander, Kathryn 59 
Friedman, Chris 173 
Friedman, Chhstopher 59,158, 

Frohock, Chhs 66, 181 
Frohock, Robert 43 
Fuhrmann, K. 198 
Fuhrmann, Kristen 59 
Fulgham, Phillip 32 

Gable, Christian 49, 51 
Gallien, Whitney 22, 43 
Gandy, Johanna 49 
Gantt, Carhe Beth 59 
Garland, Meagan 7, 49 
Garner, Evan 172 
Garner, Evan Douglas 127 
Garrick, Paul 43 

Gaskill, Nicholas 43 
Gaskin, Sarah 49 
Gassenheimer, Helen 49, 152 
Gassenheimer, Hellen 172 
Gavin, Cristen 59 
Gavin, Cristin 125 
Gebharl. Elizabeth 49 
Geist, Susan 43 
Gentsch, Brooke 50 
George, Kristi 50 
George, Nicole 59 
Geraty, Brian 59, 194 
Ghafary, Juluis 50 
Giambrone, Ann 172 
Gibson, Molly 32, 137 
Gibson, Molly Michelle 127, 

Gibson, Zac 61 
Gibson, Zachary 59 
Gilliam. Katherine 59 
Gilmer, Mary 32 
Gilmer. Meg 68 
Ginsburg, Stephanie 193 
Gipson. Keith 59 
Gladden, Coach Sam 201 
Gleason, Danny 43 
Glover, Heather 59 
Gober, Jaime 59 
Godbey, Catherine 43 
Godbey, Teresa 32 
Godbey, Teresa Locke 172 
Godsey, John 59 
Godwin, Andrew 59 
Godwin, Michael 43 
Goehring, John 59 
Golf 194,195 
Good. Nichole 43 
Gorsuch. Thomas 59 
Gospel Choir 143 
Gourley, Tamara 32 
Gowen, Jason 43 
Gower. Kate 59 
Graff. Danielle 185 
Graffeo. Elizabeth 32 
Graft, Danielle 50 
Granland, Ray 50 
Granlund, Katie 43 
Gray. Deborah 32 
Gray. Will 32 
Grayson, Allison 32 
Greaves, Annie 15 
Greco, Cara 59 
Green. Ashley 50 
Green. Brad 137 
Green, Bradley 43 
Green, Celia 43 
Green. Colby 59 
Green, Mary Ellen 50 
Green, Matthew 32, 59 
Greer, Jillian 59, 173 
Gresham, Alex 68 


er, Ashley 32 

er, Ashley Elizabeth 127 

ffin, Charia 32. 170, 172 

ffin, Chryseis 50 

ffin, James 32 

ffin, Jessica 192, 193 

ffin, Molly 50 

Griffith. Derek 50 

Griffith. Ryan 50 

Griggs. Lora 32 

Griggs. Lora Leigh 84 

Grigsby. Jason 44 

Grigsby. Rebecca 44 

Grimes. Franz 59 

Groner, Shelby 59 

Groover. Dan 32. 137. 145 

Gross. Charles 44 

Grove. Jeff 50 

Gruver. Beth 179 

Guess. Bethany 50 

Gunter. Nat 44. 152. 153. 159. 

170. 172 
Gunter. Nathanel 158 


Hagood. Sara 33. 172 
Hahn. Robert 33 
Haigler. Larue 44 
Hair. Heather 44 
Hairrell. Professor 67 
Hale. Caroline 50 
Hall. Katie 59 
Hail. Katie Elise 173 
Hall. Patricl< 50 
Hallmark. Sallie 59 
Hamby. Amanda 59 
Hamilton. Deborah 44 
Hamilton. Kimberly 59 
Hammond, Allie 50 
Hamon. James 50 
Hanchen. Nils 190 
Hanchen, Wils 59 
Hancock. Matthew 33 
Hancock. William 33 
Hanson. Whitney 59 
Hardaman. Danielle 33, 157, 

170. 172 
Hargett. Allison 50 
Haring, Searcy 59 
Harlow. Daphne 44 
Harper. Kristen 138 
Harpole, James 59 
Harpole. John 44 
Harrington. Lauren 44 
Harrington, Stephanie 18, 59, 

184. 185 
Harris. Jamie 33 
Harris. Matthew 59 
Harris. Officer 68 
Harris, Rebecca 50. 170. 172 
Harris. Robert 44 
Harris, Vicki 50 
Harrison, Courtney 44 
Harrison, Lenoe 59 
Han/at, Douglas 33 
Haskins, Elaine 33, 78 
Hatfield. Ben 59 
Hauen, Daniel Van 64 
Haushalter, Brandon 33 
Hayes, Walker 33, 114, 172 
Haynes, Christine 50 
Haynes, Gifford 33 

Haynes. Rachael 50 
Haynes, Rachel 121,163,169 
Haynes, Rachel BIythe 168 
Heartfield, Matt 44 
Heath, Kristen 59, 162 
Heck, Emily 33, 78 
Helms, Mary Beth 33 
Helms. Mary Elizabeth 127 
Hendrick, Emily 59 
Hendnx. Elizabeth 163 
Hendrix, Kathryn 50 
Hendnx. Mary 44 
Henningsen, John 50 
Henry, Stacey 59 
Herndon, Veronica 59 
Herrington, Chnstopher 59 
Hewitt, Kelley 33 
Hibbard, Sara 201 
Hibbard, Sarah 60 
Hickey, Hilary 60,173 
Hicks, Tim 33 
Hilgeman, Michelle 44 
Hill, Daniel 60 
Hill, Hallie 60 
Hill, Mccalla 44 
Hillman, Jessica 33 
Hilltop News 149 
Hilltop Singers 149, 170, 171 
Hinman, John 44 
Hinz, Katharine 44 
Hodo, Elizabeth 44 
Hodzi, Ruth 33 
Hogeland, Keith 60 
Hogue, Catherine 44 
Holder, Ashley 60 
Hollett, Brett 50 
Hollingsworth, Leah 50 
Hollowell, Sarah 60, 194, 195 
Holmes, Chelsea 60 
Holmes, James 60 
Holmes, Jamie 180 
Holmes, Kathryn 60 
Holmes, Katie 154, 157 
Holzhauer, Hunter 33 
Honor Council 147 
Hood, Abigail 34 
Hooge, David 44 
Hooper, Lloyd 44 
Hooper, Olivia 60 
Hooten, Ronald 174 
Horn, Charles 50, 52 
Horsley, Aaron 190 
Horsley, Mark 60 
House, Lucy 34 
Houston, Joshua Wayne 127 
Houston, Stephanie 50, 137, 

Hubbard, Mike 60 
Hudgens, Eric 177, 180 
Hudspeth, Heather 44 
Huey, Jennifer 50 
Hughes, Jennifer 60, 162, 163 
Hughes, Justin 34 
Hughes, Lauren 50 
Hughes, Sarah Kathryn 51 
Hulett, David 51 
Humber, David 60 
Humber, Meredith 51 

Hummel. Natalie 34. 84 
Humphrey, Daisey 192 
Humphrey, Daisy 60, 193 
Hunt, Chnsty 34 
Hunt, Robert 60 
Hunter, Emily 60 
Huntley, Michael 51 
Hutchings, Joseph 60 
Hyland, Julia 44 
Hyneman, Margaret 60, 157 

Jones, Scottey 51 
Jordan, Nicole 34 


Indian Cultural Association 22, 

Interfraternity Council 149 

International Student Associa- 
tion 138 

Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 

Inzer, Jim 34 

IrvIn, Allison 51, 163 

Isbell, Diana 60 

Isobe, James 60 

Isom, Drew 112 

Isom, Jon 44 

Ivy League 131 

Jackson, James 34 
Jackson, Jerry Anne 60 
James, Josiah 44, 187 
Janecky, John 34 
Janney, Paige 51, 178 
Jazz Band 149, 174, 175 
Jefferson, Anna 51 
Jenkins, Ashlei 60 
Jennings, Cooper 60 
Jeter, Ben 60 
Jobe, Con 24 
Jobe, Corrine 44 
Joe, Suelin 60 
John, Joseph 11, 44 
Johnson, Ben 190 
Johnson, Benjamin 34 
Johnson, Janice 161 
Johnson, Jeremy 18, 60 
Johnson, Karen 44, 51 
Johnson, Kim 51 
Johnson, Lauten 34, 96 
Johnson, Rushton 137, 161 
Johnson, Scott 60 
Johnson, Somer 60 
Johnson, Tim 60 
Jones, Abbot 60 
Jones, Abbott 173 
Jones, Alexa 44 
Jones, Cameron 44 
Jones, Caroline 44 
Jones, Catherine 51 
Jones, Kristen 51 
Jones, Nina 74, 75 

Kappa Alpha 96, 97 

Kappa Delta 73, 82, 83, 88, 90, 

Kasbohm, Sarah 60 
Kaufman, Caroline 34 
Kedrova, Yuliya 34 
Keefer, Gary 60 
Kellum, Kathrine 104 
Kelly, Chalotte Ann 193 
Kelly, Charlotte 51 
Kennedy, David 60 
Kesling, Kindle 60 
Kidd, Carol 45 
Kilgore, Jessica 45 
Kim, Don 34 
Kimbrell, Amanda 60 
King, Lucy 15, 45 
Kiper, Lindsey 45 
Kirkland, Allen 45 
Kirkpatrick, John 45 
Kirkpatrick, Meredith 60 
Kitano, Tomoko 45 
Kitayama, Yuichiro 45, 194 
Kittinger, Michael 45, 69 
Kittrell, Annette 51 
Klein, Margot 60 
Klingenbeck, Brooks 60 
Klocke, Margaret 45 
Kluepfel, Kirsten 45 
Knight, Josh 60 
Kollstedt, Jennifer 60 
Komara, Nicole 61, 173 
Kosek, David 34 
Kosek, Kevin 34 
Kositzke, Petra 51 
Kramer, Carrie 45 
Kramer, Jason 51, 172 
Kranz, Steven 51 
Krison, Chandler 126, 152, 157 
Khson, William 61 
Kristmannsdotir, Fanney 178 
Kristmannsdottir, Fanney 34 
Krontiras, Madeline 51, 172 
Kuettner, Angelika 45 
Kurtts, Kristen 61 

LaBarbera, Brooke 51 
LaBranche, Emily 45, 172 
Ladd, Sam 34 
Lafiti, Amanda 15 
LaRocca, Stephen 61 
Larson, Linnea 61 
Latham, Laura Lee 51 
Latifi, Amanda 51, 125 
Lausch, Karen 61, 194 
Lavender, Amy 35 

Lawler, Ryan 45 
Lazareva, Olia 185 
Lazarevic, Miljana 35, 184, 185 
Lee, Allison 35, 78 
Lee, Allison Dozier 127 
Lee, Amanda 35, 137 
Lehe, Rebecca Von 47, 172 
LeMaitre, Nicole 45 
Lemmons, Valerie 35, 162 
Leonard, Katie Elizabeth 174 
Leonard, Katy 35 
Leonard, Oleatliia 35 
Lester, Christine 45 
Lester, Dr. 67 
Leston, Wesley 61 
Levine, Maury 152 
Lewey, Katherine 61 
Lewis, Christopher 61 
Lewis, Dr. 116 
Lewis, Emily 45 
Lewis, Jennifer 35 
Lewis, Sara 45 
Lillard, Ryan 45 
Linchet, Dr. 67 
Linhoss, John 51 
Liollio, Christina 61 
Litkenhous, Ross 15, 35 
Litsey, Alan 115, 157 
Lockett, Coach Alex 1 94 
Loden, Lindsay 61 
Loftus, Laura 51 
Logan, Jereme 35 
Logue, Stacy 61 
Long, Chadwick 61 
Long, Christina 35 
Long, Dudley 68 
Long, Gavin 61 
Long, Katherine 51 
Long, Knight 51, 102 
Louis, Leelia 45 
Love, Robin 15, 51 
Love, Scott 51 
Lu, Yun 45 
Luck, Jennifer 35 
Lydick, Christopher 45 
, Lydick, Mary 45 
Lydick, Mary Louis 104 


'Machen, Laurel 35 

Madan, Aarti 44, 51 

Magnuson, Elaina 61, 173 

Mahoney, Erin 27, 35, 178 

Majmudar, Nirmi 61 

Mallory, Lauran 61 

Malmborg, Rachel 18, 61, 184, 

Malone, George 61 

Malone, Jonathan 35 

Mangus, Carissa 45 

Mann, Blake 45 

Mann, Kristen 45 

Manning, Elizabeth 45 
IMarcilliat, Amanda 61 

Marcilliat, Jennifer 61 

Marshall, Sarah 35 
Marshall, Sarah Cullen 127 
Martell, Candice 45 
Martial Arts Club 149 
Martin, Carey 35 
Martin, George 61 
Martin, Jane 35, 44 
Martin, Katie 36 
Martin, Linsey 45 
Martin, McKenzie 51 
Martin, Melissa 51 
Martin, Thomas 173 
Martin, William 36 
Mary, John O 62 
Marzella, Valle 36 
Mason, A. 198 
Mason, Ashley 61 
Mathis, Alysia 36 
Mathis, Emily 61 
Mathis, Kassie 52 
Matthews, John 61, 190 
Maxwell, A.J. 18 
Maxwell, Andrew 61 
Mayer, Ian 61 
Mayer, Jane 126 
Mayer, Lauren 173 
Mayfield, Katherine 61 
Mayfield, Matthew 61 
Mayhall, Laura 36, 201 
Mays, Bernard 52 
Maze, Stephanie 61 
Mazzoni, Adam 45 
Mbyirukira, Shema 52, 161, 

McArthur, Dana 45, 172 
McCaghren, Alicia 36, 115 
McCann, Jensi 62 
McCarley, April 62, 162, 163 
McCarley, Robin 62 
McCarthy, Sara 52 
McCaslin, Laura 62, 194, 195 
McClellan, Scott 34, 52, 154, 

McClelland, Robert 36 
McCloud, Betsy 117 
McCormick, Clay 62 
McCormick, Gregg 52 
McDermot, Amy 68 
McDonald, John 62 
McDonald, Michael 194 
McDonnell, Paige 9,62,157 
McDow, M. 198 
McDow, Meredith 62 
McDow, Mickey 199 
McDowell, John 62 
McDowell, Katie 36, 161, 162, 

McDowell, Thomas 45, 158, 

159, 170, 172 
McEwen, Harriette 36 
McGaha, Seana 36, 154, 155, 

157, 172 
McGinnis, John 62 
McGowen, Elizabeth 52 
McGriff, Lee 36 
McKinley, Mary 45 
McKinley, Mary Jacob 173 
McLellan, Marta 15,161,206 

McLellan, Marta Lyn 127, 207 
McLeod, Betsy 52 
McMath, Julia 62 
McNalley, Andrea 36 
McNamar, Elizabeth 137 
McNamara, Elizabeth 45 
McTamney, Patrick 52 
McTeer, Elizabeth 62 
McTeer, Liz 12, 107 
Medders, Jonathan 62 
Megar, Matthew 62 
Meriwether, Rachel 62 
Meykson, Yekaterina 62, 166 
Milam, Margaret 45 
Miller, Brittany 45 
Miller, Coach Tom 194 
Miller, Laurin 62 
Miller, Lydia 62, 84 
Miller, Sarah 36, 84 
Milligan, Evan 45, 127, 161, 

Mills, Elizabeth 62 
Mills, John 36 
Mills, Walker 36 
Mincher, Alan 62 
Missanelli, Justin 62 
Mitchell, Elizabeth 52 
Mitchell, Megan 36 
Mixon, Bailey 185 
Mixon, Sarah 36 
Mizeranny, Patrick 52 
Mohan, Ajay 36 
Mohiuddin, Sufia 45 
Moman, Elizabeth 37 
Monroe, Harriet 62 
Monroe, Kathlyn 37 
Montesi, Nikki 62 
Montgomery, Eric 52 
Montrimas, Andrivs 62 
Moore, Joseph 37 
Moore, Mariana 45 
Moore, Taylor 154, 157, 172 
Moore, Will 104 
Moore, William 37 
Moore, William Jarrell 127 
Morgan, Alice 45 
Morris, Candice 62 
Morns, Rebecca 62, 162, 163 
Morris, Robin 45 
Morrisey, Michelle 46 
Morrow, Charles 37 
Morrow, Meredith 46 
Mosley, Loretta 75 
Moss, Barry 46 
Motley, Jarod 37 
Motley, Jarod Ross 127 
Motley, Jay 96 
Mozer, Robin Lee 158, 159, 

Mroczek, Margaret 46 
Mullen, Michaela 62 
Munro, Greig 62 
Munro, Paul 46, 180 
Murphy, James 37 
Murphy, Lauren 37 
Murphy, Michael Lauren 127 
Murr, Theresa El 58 
Muslim Student Association 

Myers, Brandon 52 
Myers, Michelle 62 
Myers, Mylesa 46 
Mynick, Matt 52 


Nail, Lori 46 
Neal, Jamie 62 
Neal, Kyle 37, 100 
Neal, Kyle Dustin 127 
Neal, Mary 62 
Neal, Mary Elizabeth 173 
Neil, Ryan 37 
Neil, Ryan F. 127 
Neporadny. Adam 12,52,119 
Nero, Philip 52 
Nesmith, Mary 62 
Neumann, Christine 52 
Newborn, Tiffany 62, 161, 173 
Newborn, Toni 46, 112, 161 
Newman, John 37. 152. 172 
Nicholson, Ginny 52 
Nickerson, Matthew 62, 173 
Nieft, Heidi 37 
Nolen, Jack 62 
Nolen, Stephen 62 
Nora, Markeitta 52 
Norell, Allison 83 
Norrell, Johannes 52 
Morris, Allison 37 
Norris, Allison Anne 127 
Norris, Rebecca 52 
Noureddini, Wesam 46 
Nowaczyk, Diana 52 
Null, Chnstopher 52 


Oddsdottir, Eyrun 46 
Oldem, Laura 53 
Oldham, Laura 62 
Oliver, Todd 62 
Olivier, Meghan 52 
Orozco, Juan 194 
Owen, Reginald 37 
Owen, Sarah 46 
Owens, K. 198 
Owens, Kerri 62 

Pacha, Lora 52 
Pacifico, Nicole 52 
Page, Chns 62 
Pakron, Sarah 62 
Palakshappa. Deepak 37 
Palakshappa, Deepak A. 127, 

Palmer, Janet 52, 201 

Palmer. Stephen 63 
Panhellenic Council 149 
Parker. Caroline 52 
Parker. Jeanne 46 
Parker. Jennifer 37 
Parks. Elizabeth 46. 172 
Parks. Robin 63 
Parrish. Matthew 37 
Parrish. Matthew T. 127 
Parsons. Jeffrey 63 
Patel. Sheetal 46 
Patnck. Jessica 37. 188, 189 
Patterson. Emily 63 
Patterson. Megan 46. 163 
Patty. Elizabeth 63 
Payne. Josh 46 
Pearce. Sara 46 
Pease. Adam 52 
Peinhardt. John 38 
Peinhardt. Kate 63 
Pellerin. Kathenn 63 
Pelt. Libby Van 47 
Pendarvis. Benjamin 63 
Pep Band 142 
Pepke. Lucas 52. 172. 173 
Perkins. Natalie 46 
Perry. Coach Tyra 198 
Perry. Rebecaa 162 
Perry. Rebecca 115, 163 
Persons. Seth 3. 63 
Persse. Joanna 63 
Petermann. Elisabeth 63 
Peterson. Jordan 63 
Peterson, Neal 46 
Petty. Susan 63. 173 
Pezzillo. Katherine 53 
Pfeiffer. Karl 38 
Phillips, Brad 9, 63 
Philosophy Club 149 
Philpot. Michael 25, 53 
Pi Beta Phi 17,72.84,85 
Pigg. Melissa 63 
Pinehardt, Kate 201 
Pipkin. Erika 63. 173 
Pitts, Jeffrey 53 
Pitts, Kerry 38, 185 
Plagman, Nicholas 63 
Plat, Casie 153 
Piatt, Casie 38. 152, 157 
Poe. Sandra 53 
Polkowski. Kim 14, 15, 137 
Polkowski, Kimberly 38 
Pontius. Dr. Ill 
Poole, Jonathan 53, 152, 157, 

Porter. Elizabeth 38, 182, 183 
Porter. Thomas 53 
Pov/ell, John 46 
Pratibhu, Parakash 53 
Pratt. fyicCharen 84 
Pratt. Rachel 38 
Preston, Taylor 63 
Price, Jared 38 
Prichard, Brent 132 
Prince, Jonathan 38 
Prince, Jonathan David 127 
Prince, Kristen 63 
Pntchard, Brent 53, 118 

Pntchett, Donald 38 
PSSO 149 

Psychology/Psi Chi 141 
Publications Board 137 
Puilom, Marvin 63, 173 
Pursell, James 38 
Purser, Corlney 46 
Pusey, Barabara 162 
Pusey, Barbara 63, 162 


Quad 149 
Quest II 149 
Quimby, Kelly 38 
Quin, Heather 63 
Quinn. Brie 9 
Quinn. John 63, 194 
Quon. Jason 63 

Rahaley, Coach Brian 190 
Raiford, Landon 63 
Raines. Audrey 53 
Ramos. Eduardo 63 
Randall, Edward 46 
Randall, Meredith 38 
Randolph, Susanna 63 
Ransom, Joseph 122 
Ratchford, Spencer 63 
Read, Grahame 38 
Reamey, Carrie 63 
Rebman, Stephanie 46 
Reboul, Coach 187 
Redding, Steve 63 
Redfield, Kelly 53 
Reed, J.D. 96 
Reed, John 38 
Reed, T.R. 187 
Reed, Thomas 38 
Reeder, Caroline 63 
Register, Charles 46 
Renfro, Jon 196 
Renfro, Jonathan 38 
RHA 133 

Rhodes, Amber 18,63 
Rhodes, Meredith 53 
Rice, Chandra 63 
Rice, David 53 
Richeson, Emily 63, 173 
Rifle 200, 201 
Ripp, Mariah 38 
Rismanchi-Yazdi, Maryam 39 
Ritchey, Angela 46 
Robbins, Denise 39 
Robbins, Erin 63, 145 
Roberts, Carolyn 39, 167 
Roberts, Charles 53 
Roberts, L. 198 
Roberts, Leslie 63, 199 
Roberts, Sarah 46,166,167 
Roberts, Teresa 46 

Robertson, Connor 53 
Robinson, Brandy 63 
Robinson, Kenneth 63, 180 
Robinson, Lyndsey 53 
Robinson, Nancy 39 
Robinson, Shannon 39 
Rodenauser, Parker 53 
Rodgers, A. 198 
Rodgers, Ami 63 
Rogers, G Keith 63 
Rogers, John 53 
Rogers, Niki 53 
Rolen, Dorothy 53 
Rombough, Erin 63 
Rombough, N. 198 
Romines, Sarah 63 
Rose, Brent 207 
Rose, Brenton 64 
Ross, Angela 75 
Ross, Mike 206 
Ross, Ronald 39 
Rosser, Jamie 64 
Rowan, Sarah 64 
Rowland, Kyra 27, 39, 178 
Roy, James 46 
Royer, George 39 
Rumore, Christina 53, 173 
Rushing, Dalton 40, 64 
Rushing, Heather 39 
Rushing, Heather Lee 127 
Russell, Hunter 53, 116 
Russell, Kate 64 
Russell, Lauren 46 
Ryan, Andrew 64 

Saffles, Amanda 46 
Saliba, David 46 
Saliba, Laura 64, 173 
Saloom, Manera 46 
Sancheti, Manu 39, 127 
Sandlin, Allison 39 
Sanford, Jonathan 64 
Sapp, Robert 39 
Sartini, Coach Aly 198 
Savage, Rebecca 46 
Sawyer, Sarah 64 
Scales, Richard 53 
Scarbrough, Shelley 53 
Schilder, Andrew 39 
Schnur, Jonathan 53 
Schumate, Charity 162, 163 
Schwartz, Claire 53 
Sciacca, Ryan 53 
Scokel, Alex 157, 173 
Scokel, Paul 64 
Screws, Joy 39 
Screws, Joy Jeannette 127 
Scruggs, Ross 53 
Scurlock, Melissa 39, 178 
Searcy, Mary Kathryn 64 
Seay, James 39, 158, 159, 

170, 172 
Seay, James H. Ill 173 
Security 12,68 

Seeberger, Christian 39 
Segars, Angela 46 
Segrest, Ellen 46, 173 
Seibert, Meg 53 
Seibold, Melissa 46 
Seigel, Daniel 39, 159, 157, 

158, 170, 172 
Seigel, Dr. Lester 170 
Sellers, Marianna 46 
Selvidge, Nicole 53 
Service Learning 132 
Severns, Joshua 40 
Shah, Ankeet 53 
Shah, Neha 46 
Sheaffer, Ingrid 64 
Shedd, George 46 
Shelton, A. 198 
Shelton, Alaina 64, 198 
Sherling, George 54 
Shew, Dr. 111 
Shuleva, Matthew 40 
Shumate, Charity 46 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 92, 94, 

98, 99 
Sigma Chi 8, 100, 101 
Sigma Nu 8,88,102,103 
Sigurdarson, Jacob 64 
Simmons, Georgina 54 
Simms, Ryan 64 
Simpson, Robert 54 
Sims, Katie 173 
Sims, Mary 64 
Sisk, Erica 54 
Skinner, Stephanie 40 
Slagter, Dr, 113 
Slaton, Franklin 29, 46, 136, 

Smith, April 40 
Smith, Candace 54 
Smith, Jeffrey 46 
Smith, Jennifer 64, 173 
Smith, Justin 40 
Smith, Katie 114 
Smith, Katy 54 
Smith, Sarah Pearson 64 
Smith, Sonja 47, 75 
Smitherman, Suzanne 40 
Snell, Jennifer 47 
Soccer(Men's) 180, 181 
Soccer(Women's) 178, 179 
Softball 198, 199 
Sonia, John 47 
South, Joshua 40, 170, 172 
Southern Academic Review 

Southern Chorale 149, 173 
Southern Stars 202, 203 
Speanburg, AphI 47, 201 
Spears, Ricka 54 
Spencer, John 54, 172 
Spinelli, Kate 64 
Spruiell, Anna 54, 67, 68 
Spurlock, Ben 64 
Spurlock, Rish 24 
Stagg, Allison 64 
Stainton, Amanda Hutton 40 
Staner, Thomas 54 

Stanley, Walter 47 

Stanton, Amanda Hutton 167 

Stanton, Robert 54 

Steadman, Ashley 64 

Steadman, Lindsey 182 

Steadman, Linsey 40 

Stegall, Hagen 54 

Stockton, Lindsey 40, 178 

Stokes, Kathryn Stewart 168 

Stokes, Stewart 64 

Stone, Christopher 64 

Stonecipher, Laura 54 

Stout, Amanda 64 

Stracener, Jenni 64 

Stracener, Tyler 47 

Strauss, Joanna 40 

Street, Caroline 47 

Streett, Corbin 40 

Striphen, Lauren 54 

Stripling, Madelyn 54 

Student Government Associa- 
tion 130 

Students Offering Support 
(SOS) 149 

Stutts, Kenneth 64 

Stutts, Melanie 40 

Styers, Sarah 47 

Sullivan, Anna 37, 64 

Sullivan, Kathryn 47 

Sullivan, Sarah 37 

Sullivan, Saran 64 

Sullivan, Tyler 54 

Sumblin, Allie 47, 184, 185 

Taher, Anushka 47 
Tanner, Sara Beth 172 
Tanner, Sarah 54 
Tanner, Sarah Beth 22, 152 
Taul, Elizabeth 47 
Taylor, Jason 64 
Taylor, Kathleen 47 
Taylor, Matthew 47 
Taylor, Stacey 64 
Tennis(Men's) 190, 191 
Tennis(Women's) 192, 193 
Terjek, Falk 40 
Terrell, Brian 47 
Terrell, Melanie 47 
Terry, Anne 64, 173 
Terry, James 40 
Thamm, Holger 40 
ThetaChi 104,105 
Thistle, William 40 
Thoesen, Paul 190, 191 
Thomas, James 54 
Thomas, Jill 47 
Thomas, John 47 
Thomas, Katherine 40, 83 
Thomas, Lindsey 15, 41 
Thomas, Sonya 54 
Thompson, Kelsey 47 
Thompson, Morgan Wentworth 

Tidwell, Daniel 54 

Timmis, Jennifer 41, 192, 193 
Timmis, Nicole 54, 192, 193 
Treadwell, D. 198 
Treadwell, Dawn 64, 199 
Triangle Club 146 
Tucker, Adam 64 
Tucker, Michael 64 
Tucker, Virginia 47 
Turke, Matthew 47 
Turner, Danica 54 
Turner, Jennifer 41, 172 
Turner, Richard 64, 190 
Tyler, Andrew Stuart 64 


Ullrich, Dr. 67 


Vanderver, Sunday 54, 168 
Vandiver, Vanessa 47, 193 
Vasa, Joshua 47 
Vasile, Victor 47 
Vaughn, Deidre 64 
Vaughn, Lora 54, 201 
Vawter, Elizabeth 64, 157 
Venz, Professor Pamela 114 
Vester, Jennifer 64, 173 
VI, Normster Wood 41 
Vincent, Jessica 65 
Vines, Ashley 65 
Vinson, Jennifer 65 
Vinson, Rachel 54 
Volleyball 33, 184, 185 
Vora, Anup 65 
Voss, Britta 54 
Voss, Brittain 54 
Voss, Jansen 32,41,94 


Wade, Lauren 65 
Wade, William 54 
Walker, April 54, 65 
Walker, Bryant 100 
Walker, Jared 65 
Walker, Jennifer 41, 178, 179 
Walker, John 65 
Walker, John Robert 173 
Walker, Sarah 65 
Walker, Sidney 65 
Walker, William 41 
Walker, William Bryant 127 
Wall, Morgan 47 
Wallace, Sara 41 
Ward, Ashley 47 
Wardman, Bradley 65 
Warren, Allison 65 
Warren, Amanda 54 
Warren, Lindsay 65 

Washington, Alison 65 
Washington, Shannon 54 
Waters, Kyndall 65, 184, 185 
Watson, Elias 54 
Watson, Trae 166 
Watts, Lindsey 41 
Weaver, Sarah 54 
Webb, Devin 47 
Webb, Taylor 65 
Weed, Leslie 47 
Wehby, Chnstie 41, 178 
Wehby, Veronica 54 
Weidman, Kyle 47, 190, 191 
Weinstein, Brookes 54 
Weinstein, Justin 65 
Wells, Thomas 54 
Wesley Fellowship 136 
Weydner, Michael 197 
White, Joanna 54 
White, Steven 54 
Whitmire, Kyle 41 
Whitten, Dave 54 
Whittier, Amy 54 
Wiersma, Lauren 65 
Wiggins, Raley 65 
Wijayasunya, Mikel 54 
Wilder, Anna 65 
Williams, Amanda 65 
Williams, Benjamin 47 
Williams, Charles 65 
Williams, Charlie 202 
Williams, Corey 47 
Williams, Craig 41 
Williams, John Reed 127 
Williams, Kayce 65, 162 
Williams, Logan 65 
Williams, Matthew 47 
Williams, Nancy 54 
Williams, Rich 54 
Williams, Sarah 41,65 
Williams, Zach 41 
Williamson, Jordan 65 
Williamson, Kristin 65, 182 
Williamson, Sarah 41 
Willie, Rashard 187 
Willoughby, Michael 65 
Wilson, Andrew 65 
Wilson, Elizabeth 47 
Wilson, Jennifer 65 
Wind Ensemble 174.175 
Winston, Mitchell 47 
Wintz, Matt 8 
Wintz, Matthew 65 
Wise, Carl 47 
Wolfe, Mandy 54 
Wolfe, Matthew 65 
Wolfe, Thomas 54 
Wood, Jessica 54, 65 
Woods, Amy 65,189 
Woodson, Jane 47 
Wootan, Bonnie 65, 162 
Wooten, Bonnie 9, 115 
Wright, Ashley 54 
Wright, Elizabeth 54 
Wyatt, Lindsey 54 
Wydner, Michael 54 

Xavier, Sudeep 47 

Yarbrough. Kate 41, 172 
Yoe, Betsy 104 
Yost, Elizabeth 65 
Yost, Libby 3.54.136 
Yother, John 41 
Young, Cam 47 
Youngblood, Coach Randy 

Yu. Tony 47 

Zekic, Mladen 127 

Zerull, Ashley 47. 66 

Zeta Tau Alpha 73, 86, 87. 90 

Ziel, Kristin 14, 15 

Zurell, Ashley 78 

Zuschlag, Kristina 54 


Molly Gibson 

Student Life and Organizations 

Rae Forrest 
Erin Robbins 


Karen Johnson 

Academics and Fine Arts 

Derek Arnold 


Michael Kittinger 


Derek Arnold 
Rae Forrest 


The 2001-2002 edition of the Southern Accent was composed using PageMaker 6.5 with the 

addition of Jostens Yeartech 2002 Software. The primary font used throughout the book is 

Arial although other fonts appear in the book as well. The book was printed by Jostens in 

Clarksville, Tennessee. Keith Lail served as our representative. The theme was decided 

upon by the staff. 

Editor's Notes 

Without a staff in place until the middle of the fall semester, I wondered if this book would 
ever be completed. However, I quickly discovered that I had a diligent and responsible staff 
and no longer worried. Thus, I would like to start by thanking my staff for working so hard, 
cooperating, and turning in their pages on time. Because of each of them, producing this 
year's book has been a positive experience for me. Additionally, I would like to thank all 
those in the campus community who generously allowed us to use their photos. Capturing 
everything that happens on campus with a six-person staff can be difficult at times; thus, 
help from others is a must. To name a few, the sports pages would have been impossible 
without the photos provided by the Sports Information Office, and the Greek pages incom- 
plete without the contributions from the sororities and fraternities on campus. These are 
only a few of the many who helped by donating photos. I would also like to thank Rushton 
Johnson for serving as the faculty advisor and helping out in several ways. I am sure that I 
failed to mention several by name; however, all who helped should know their contributions 
are greatly appreciated. Also, I would also like to apologize for any groups that have been 
left out. The staff tried its best to contact everyone numerous times; however, often we 
received no response. With strict deadlines to meet, we were forced to use pictures from 
previous years or to only mention groups without any photos. I hope that each of you enjoy 
the book and by looking at it will remember the things that made the 2001-2002 school year 

"Absolute 'Southern". 
-Molly Gibson