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Full text of "Sub turri = Under the tower : the yearbook of Boston College"

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opening 

1 
Current Events 

26 
Academics 

34 
Organizations 

76 
Student Life 

130 
Sports 

178 
Seniors 

230 
Benefactors 

466 
Closing 

482 




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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/subturriundertow2003bost 



Boston College 2003 


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McElroy Commons 103 
Chestnut Hill, MA 02467 

(617)552-3493 

subturri@bc. edu 

Copyright 2003: E. Bowers & J.Walsh 



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attitude of silence, 
the soul finds the ' 
path in a clearer 
light, and what is 
elusive and deceptive 
resolves itself into 
crystal clearness. 



' Our life is a long an 
Wduous quest after 



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Boston College 



OmcE OF THE President 



Dear Members of the Class of 2003: 



Four years ago your class enrolled at Boston College, and since then you 
have witnessed the beginning of a new millennium, and have helped make 
Boston College a stronger, better institution of higher education. You have 
contributed so much to campus life during your years at BC. 

On behalf of the entire Boston College community, I thank you for the 
energy, commitment, and idealism that you have brought to our community. 
Your dreams and aspirations have affected Boston College in so may ways, and I 
hope your classes, experiences, and activities have not only enabled you to 
identify and nurture your gifts, but also to grow intellectually, spiritually, and 
socially. Since our founding in 1863, this institution, especially its faculty, has 
strived to assist its students in developing broader perspectives, deepening their 
awareness of critical issues in wider society, and preparing for life after Boston 
College. 

I encourage you members of the Class of 2003 to use your talents for the 
greater glory of God and in service of others, especially the poor and 
disadvantaged. Our world needs people like you who have vision, hope, and 
creativity. My prayer is that you will continue to draw strength and inspiration 
from what you have learned at "the Heights" and from one another. May your 
lives be marked by faith, integrity, and compassion, and may God always be 
with you in the years ahead. 

Sincerely, 



William P. Leahy, S^ 
President 



BoTOLPH House, 140 Commonwealth Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 02467-3934 

617-552-3250 









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Father William R Leahy, S. J. 
President of Boston College 





f 

J 1/ ^prayer is that you will 

cofmnue to draw strength 

and inspiration from what you have 

learned at 'the Heights' and 

from one another" 



Opening 15 




eauty is a form of 



genius -- is higher, indeed, 

than genius as it needs no 

explanation. It is of the great 



facts in the world, like sunlight, 

or springtime, or the reflection 

in dark water of that silver 



shell we call the moon. 



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16 Ofenlng 













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0|X'iiinq 17 




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aith is the bird 



that feels the light when 
the dawn is still dark. 



Rabindranath Tagore 




24 



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CURRENT EVENTS 



>- 







LL THINGS 



are perceived in the light 

of charity, and hence under 

the aspect of beauty: for beauty 

is simply reality seen 

with the eyes of love." 



Evelyn Underbill 



mi 



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Edited By: 

Beth Bowers 

Jared Walsh 

Lindsay Brainerd 



Current Events 27 



'■•\ '^ 



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SPORTS 



^- ^ 



Aiahuiu Aiiy,i:lu li oiii Id I tu iiglii. ixxjtl .'j/^ji 'zw. 

Hciigie Mulirui. Troy R;rdv;il. mid Troy Gkius 

OEkbrTiie their World Series vlaory over the San 

FrandscoGlants. 



ENTER 



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llitny I'uHvi ■J.n:..tiuin UH lunylii.hinnu i\:it.suii. 

Daniel RuddilTe. and Ruixri Grim mrivf for the US 

premier of their movie "Harry Patter and the 

Chamber of Secrets' in New York. 



<iyA- 




The Osborne's are EVERYWHERE! From havi ng t heir own real i ty television series on MTV to 
hosting The American Music Awards, this is one whacky family we 
can't get enough of. But theirs isn't the only popular reality TV show. 
I Such real-life sagas included the steamy Bachelor, the maintenance of 
A\ the ever-populai- Survivor, and the US^ version of the Brit-inspired Ameri- 
can Idol. The winner of American Idol, Kelly Clarkson (shown here 
with fellow singer and first-runner up Justin Guarini) was signed to a 
million dollar contract at the show's end. In other music news, the rap 

world mourned the death of Jason Mizell, a.k.a. Jam Master Jay of pioneering rap trio Run 

DMC, while heralding the efforts of the Motor City's favorite bad boy 

Eminem. Jennifer Lopez, with her new moniker J.Lo, made headlines 

as well, witli a whirlwind engagement to fellow actor Ben Afflect and 

a 'VHlA'ogue Fashion Award for "Most Influential Artist." Halle 

Berry became the first African American woman to win an Oscar for 

Best Actress in a Leading Role as well as the newest Bond girl. All in all, 

the ladies of the screen, both big and small, and the song were the 

——-^^^^^^-^ showstoppers this year. In sports news, the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, 
^ x^J^^^v^ ^^^^ ^^^'^ '-^^'-^ J°^'^ Gruden, took a Super Bowl victory away from the 

m ^ tk^^^A^ ^ Oakland Raiders. The Anaheim Angels won the World Series in Ana- 
f k ^^fe J- ^Bi heim, CA, tlae city's first ever, on October 27, 2002, beating out the San 

^n|| ^m Fransisco Giants and Barry Bonds. Pete Sampras beat Andre Agassi in 

I ' the men's finals of the US Open, while Serena Williams defeated her 

sister Venus in the women's. Perhps the most heart-warming story of 

victory, however, is that which belongs to Lance Armstrong, who, after a battle with cancer, won 

his fourth straight Tour de France on July 28, 2002, being the first in world history to do so. 



FAINMENT 





Serena Williams holds up her winning 
trophy, next to her sister Venus, who holds 
on to the second place trophy after finisliing 
ttie women's final at the US Open. 



Actress Winona Ryder isseen through a tinted glass 
as she anives for open arguments on her alleged 
shopUfting charges at die Beverly Hills Court on 
Monday October 28. 2002. 




Faces in 
Entertainment 



Ray 
Romano 




Gwen 
Stefan! 




Halle 
Berrji 
Pierce 
Brosnan 




Jennifer 
Lopez 



HEADLINES 




Memorials for the 

Space Shuttle Columbia 

crew members who lost 

their lives on February 1, 

2003 took place across the 

US, including here in 

Houstoaas a massive 

collection of flowers, 

balloons, flags, signs, and 

other arrangements were 

placed at the Johnson Space 

Center sign at the main 

entrance to the center. 



US. pp-star Michael 
Jackson dangles an 
unidentifled child, its head 
hidden by a towel over a 
blacony of the Adlon Hotel 
in Berlin on Tuesday, 
November 19, 2002. 
Jackson was in Germany 
to attend an awards 
ceremony and had been 
waving to fans when he 
brought the baby out on 
the balcony. 





The car in which two men 
(one of them Muhammad, 
above) were arrested at a 
Maryland rest stop is 
I jushed into a facility in 
[^ockville, MD, after being 
transported from the rest 
area. The passengers and 
the car were suspected to 
be part of the three-week 
wave of terrorizing sniper 
al tacks in the Washington, 
D.Carea. 



-fj _Uii.'_iU t,iTJJl_, 




^ 



Tm verygrateM to tbeNobd CawwittBe 
fircbajsingm&IthJbiktiiey^eann^ 

very dearly that the work of the Carter 
Center has been a wonderiul contribution 
to the world far the last 20years- where 

we've never stopped attempting to bring 
peace to peqik to bring Aeedam and 

democracy, to pnjmaiB human rights" 

Fbrmer President Jimmy Caiter. 

after reoeivtag the 2002 Nobd Peace Pri2E 







' ' IS 
'Mi 



Fai- Above: First Lady Laura Bush and li-an Brown participate in the holiday 
program at Children's Medical Center on Thtirsday, December 12, 2002, in 
Washington. Brown isthethirteen-year-oldvictimwhowascritically wounded 
in a Washington-area snip attack. He is now currendy an out-patienL 
Above: Representative Nancy Pelosi (D-CA), the newly elected House Minority 
Leader, celebrates with Representative Richard Gephardt (D-MO), on Capitol 
Hill Thursday. November 14, 2002. In choosing Pelosi on a 177-29 vote. 
Democrats tasked the veteran California congresswoman with reviving a party 
stunned by election setbacks and facing a political landscape in which the White 
House and both houses of Congress are controlled by Republicans. 
Left: Miners on the surface reach out to shake hands with die fourth miner as he 
is lifted from die hole in tlie capsule at die Quecreek Mine on Sunday, July 28. 
2002. Nine miners were pulled one-by-one from die watery, 240-foot-deep 
shaft where they had been trapped for diree days 



Current Evenls 31 




An Afghan man and his son watch as US soldiers pre- 
pare to sweep their home in southeastern Afghanistan. 




Iraqi people pass a giant poster of President Saddam 
Hussein holding a rifle in Baghdad's Alawi district. 




Documents detailing Iraq's nuclear, chemical and biologica 1 
rHrri-.-itiPs is nrpspnt«i to the media in Baghdad. 





AmounicrkneclsHlCmundZc'ivonSeptenh 
Ixr 1 1. 2002 in New York City, during cvr- 
enionics to murk I lie passing ofhundn'ds of 



Prtskkiit bifJi :iii Anerimn Hag dur 
Ingceremonkshe. vn in Wash- 

lilgioa D£, riarkj/i, ..iranniver 

saryoftheSep(entlM'i 1 1 tiiunnrist attacks. 



''^"^•m llft^a? Qmm Y(Bm lLsift®ir 

''Almgyearhaspassedsmoememiesattackeciouroountry. We'veseen theimages 

somany times, theyaresearedcmoiirsouhandiwieinbenngthehoiwr.rshving 

theangujsk re-imagining the terwrishaidandpainful-ForallAmericans. it has 

been ayearofadpstment of coming to terms with the di^cult knowledge that 

our nation has determined enemies and that we are not invulnerable to their 

attacks. Yetintheeventsthathavechallengediis.we'vealsoseenthecharacterthat virum^ inch iding his MiowpoUa-ofTicers. 

will deliver us -September the 11. 2001 will always be a Bxed point in thelifeof 

America. The loss of so many lives left us to examine our own. Each of us was 

reminded that we are here only for a time And these counted days should be Slled 

with things that last and matter love for our fymilles, love for our neighbors and 

for our countiy, gratitude for life and to thegiveroflife We resolved a year ago to 

honcreveiy last person lost Weowethemremembranceandweowethemmore. 

WeowethemandtiieirchiMreriandourown. the most enduring monument we 

can build a workl of liberty and security, made possible by the way America leads 

and by the way Americans lead our lives. ' FYesident George W. Bush 





President Bush signs a resolution authorizing the use of force against Iraq on Wednesday, October 16. 2002, in the East Room of the White House. Bush 
summoned dozens of lawmakers to the White House to formally accept Congress' go-ahead for military action against Iraq, hoping that a tableau of a 
unified America would help win over hesitant allies 




'.mim.i\ iBuuui aujuiJiiiaiJi 
Kazakhstan / 

U zbekistan y KytQ 
Jurkmenistafn T-ajik- 




Above: The Middle East in addition 
to Afghanistan, is in turmoil 
Left Chief United Nations weapons 
inspector Hans BBx greats UN 
weapons inspector team legal officer 
Surya Sinha, transporting two black 
suitcases containing two copies of 
Iraq s arms declarations. 



Current Events 33 



> 



ACADEMICS 




C HE LIGHT BY 

which we see in this world 

comes out from the soul of the 

observer. Wherever any noble 

sentiment dwelt, it made the faces 

and houses around to shine. The 

powers of this busy brain are 

miraculous and illimitable." 

Ralph Waldo Emerson 

Edited By: 

Elizabeth Ethun 

Shawna Vega 



Academics 35 





Respect 



1 am proud to be a part and a product of the Jesuit 
tradltioa The values this education has instilled in 
me will continue to influence the way I live my life 

for yean to come." 

-OrviUelliamaa'OS 



The Jesuit experience is one of freedom and 

unsurpressed life." 

-Darrell Goodwin, "03 

. . .tradition! 



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St Ignatius, the founder of the Jesuit order, is lininortalizBd in GassonHalL 


Fhxo by Elizabeth Ethun 





36 Jesuit Tradition 





An essence of service, compassion, and humility pervades the air at Boston College, so much 
so that tens of community service organizations and classes centered on justice count 
themselves among the most popular on campus_but why? It is in our ancestry. In our 
forebears. In our Jesuit tradition. St. Ignatius of Loyola formed the Society of Jesus in 1 540 



"to help souls," and 482 
claim this as their pur- 
sized university in 
chusetts. As teachers 
dom characterizes 
relationships with stu- 
short our voices of rea- 
spectives and PULSE, 
derstanding of various 
service to the commu- 
brim in their spirit A 
beauty which cannot 




years later, Jesuits 
pose at a medium- 
Chestnut HiH Massa- 
andadvisers, their wis- 
their work and their 
dents. They are, in 
son. Classes like Per- 
CTeated to deepen un- 
cultures and provide 
nity, are filled to the 
spirit of Justice and 
be extinguished. In 



this newcentury.ourworld suffers fromso many ma]adies-war,terrorisrafainine-but 
here at Boston College, we are given the tools we need to combat them as community, state, 
national and world leaders in the future. Arnold Glasow once said, "Success is simple. Do 
what's right the right way, at the right time." So let us begin. - Shawna Gallagher Vega 



DID VOU 
KNDUJ? 
The 12Q 
Jesuits liu- 
ing on the 
Boston Col- 
lege cam- 
pus com- 
prise the 
largest Je- 
suit com- 
munity in 
the morld. 




Jesuit Tradition 37 



Number of Applicants in 2002: 16268 



Number Accepted in 200Z 5226 



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;Graduates Bqi Thomas p. Tip" OTeil 36 (Speaker of Hlcnjse)! Peter Deei B^ 



Most Pbpular Majors ConmimiicatiQn (963)t En^ 




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Mike Lupka, 74 OSTew York IMy News colmimM); Leslie Vi^^ 





Dean 
Joseph puinn 




Boston College 



OmcE OF THE Dean 
College of Arts and Sciences 



Dear Members of the Class or2003. 

Congratulations on a job well done. You will soon be joining over 135,000 Boston College graduates, 
heading out to a Aallenging job (one of many, no, doubt, over your career), an exciting graduate school or an 
inspirational service program, into a world that has changed dramatically over recent decades and recent years. 

Your Boston College experience has prepared you for change. You have a first-rate liberal arts 
education. Our Core curriculum has provided valuable breadth, and the ability to think and write critically and to 
see issues from many perspectives. You have studied with philosophers, theologians, historians and sclcntisls. 
Your major has provided depth of knowledge in one important discipline and an opportunity to leara about what 
we know - and, more importantly, what we do not know - in your field of study. Here is where the fact that 
Boston College, despite our name, is a renowned university, with significant teaching and research missions, is so 
important. You have met world-class scholars who are working daily in the laboratory, the library and the 
seminar room to understand a complex world. Each door unlocked reveals several more still locked. There is 
much work to be done. 

Boston College has changed as well. You have seen (and heard and felt!) dorms being renovated and 
expanded, enjoyed the annual Arts Festivals, and participated in Kairos retreats. You have studied in the glorious 
new Higgins Hall and experienced at least the first tloor of the new faculty and administration building behind 
O'Neill - tlie new caf^, bookstore, and, perhaps, though I hope not, the police station. You have witnessed a 
national ice hockey championship. More change is on the way - a new donn, renovated middle campus 
buildings, and someday, your new student center. 

As an institution of higher education, Boston College is ranked among the world's elite. Hard work, 
cooperation and teamwork have made this possible. Far-sighted and ambitious leadership, hard work by faculty, 
staff and students, and the encouragement and support of legions of loyal alumni have resulted in this remarkable 
growth and development. You have already played a role in this, and I hope that you will continue to do so. 

Stay in touch with your college pals, from whom you probably learned as much as you did from faculty 
or from books. Stay in touch with your favorite professors. We are in this business because of you. A card or an 
e-mail from a student who graduated long ago still makes my day. 

Thanks for joining us for these few years as a student and forever as a member of the Boston College 
community. You carry the Boston College banner now. I know that you will continue to make us proud. 



^ZU^'U^ 




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GAffOH Hall, 140 Coumonwlalth Avenui, CiictrNirr Hill, iVUiiACliuitTT* o]467>5Bo) 
617.551.j170 rM 617-551-1145 




A&S Deans Lmut 



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^'Try not to fiave a goocC 
time. , . tfiis is supposed to 
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LIBRARY 






DEniCATED IN HONOR OF 

WESTON M. JENKS. JR. -47 

niRECTOR OF COUNSELING SERVICES 

l«S8 ■ I9«3 

Tcjilicr. Omntcli". and frirnj 



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A&S Dean's Letter 41 



EanKJus GradiHtes Iter Lyixh. '65 (Vice Chaii^ 



Most Pbpular Ma jorx FinaiMK (679)i Mark^ 







Matthew Hassdbeck, W (Seattle Seahawks quarterback) 



OFFICE OF THE DEAN 

WALLACE E. Carroll 
School of Management 




Dean 
Helen li>eters 




BOSTON COLLEGE 



Dear Graduates of the Class of 2003, 

On behalf of the faculty and staff of the Carroll School of Management, 1 congratulate you on 
your graduation. We celebrate your talent and accomplishments and delight in your 
enthusiasm, energy, compassion, and community spirit. You have worked hard and achieved 
much for yourselves and our community. Our faculty has sought to challenge you in many 
ways during the years you have roamed our halls. Some of you have received awards and 
accolades where as others have overcome personal challenges and struggles to achieve the 
recognition today. Whatever your path, your achievement is a major milestone and important 
stepping stone to your life's future path. 

As graduates of the Carroll School you are well prepared for the world of business. You have 
studied finance and accounting and understand the importance of a strong bottom line. But 
what is truly remarkable about the Carroll School graduate is that you are recognized by many 
as being triple bottom line. You are thoroughly grounded in traditional financial results, but 
your Boston College experience has helped you focus also on the impact of business decisions 
on the environment and the community, as well. At a time when many question the values of 
those in business, it is gratifying that your broad, values-based perspective will help lead our 
future generations. 

As alumni now, you have many ways to give back to Boston College for the wonderful legacy 
you were given. The pride you hold for the school, the helping hand you will give others, and 
your support and commitment to this great university will help our community grow and meet 
the challenges of a changing world. Our peer institutions admire the Boston College alumni for 
a commitment to great things. As you seek your fortune, hold fast to your values. You follow 
in wonderful footsteps and we know you will make us proud. 

We wish you well as you leave the gates of Boston College for destinations yet unknown. As 
your travels take you near and far, we hope you will visit often along your way. You have 
many friends and supporters in Fulton Hall. We are far stronger because you were here and 
will be ever so much stronger if we maintain that connecjllon in the years to come. 

incerely. 





HelenxFrame Peters 
Dean 



FULTON Hall 5 lO. chestnut HUX, MASSAaiUSElTS 02467-3808 
617-552-8420 FAX 617-552-8738 



44 CSOM Dean's Letter 



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ittained wfien sougfit after 
({irectCy, ^t comes as a 6y- 
fwduct oj yroviding a usejuC 
iervice,^^- Q-fenrv Tord 







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Located in Campion Hall 



Number Acoepted in 2002 327 









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Dean 



1 



Alary Erabeck 






BOSTON COLLEGE 

OFFICE OF THF DEAN 
THE CAROLYN A. AND PETER S. LYNCH SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 



Dear Graduates of the Class of 2003, 

Congratulations on your graduation!! The faculty, administrators and staff in the Lynch 
School of Education and I are grateful to you for your many contributions to our Boston College 
community and we wish you success and joy in all your future endeavors. 

You have passed the cornerstone of Campion Hall countless times over the past four 
years. I hope that you noted with curiosity the words near our front door that are inscribed there: 
" Ignem veni mittere in terram et quid volo nisi ut accendatur." These words, taken from Luke, 
12; 49, mean, "I came to send fire and what more can I desire than it take tlame." 

This academic year we marked the golden anniversary of the education school, founded 
in 1952, at Boston College. We have adopted the tlame as the symbol of our school. It is a 
reflection of our cornerstone words, and of our mission to prepare men and women in the Jesuit 
values so needed in this fragile and broken world. Our flame is not the fire of destruction but a 
light in the darkness. If we, your teaches and the Lynch School staff, have been successful in 
achieving our mission, you leave us at Boston College passionate about being a beacon of hope 
for others; eager to enkindle a love of learning in others; ready to be a light in a world too often 
clouded in the darkness of ignorance, prejudice and fear. 

You have been a member of a community of scholars and practitioners engaged in 
inquiry and practice. We know that you have collaborated with faculty and fellow students in 
asking how knowledge can be applied to consequential problems. Because of your commitment 
to social justice and to making society beuer for children, youth and their families, you have 
engaged in teaching, human service projects and volunteer work. In all these efforts you have 
been a beacon of light for others and your faculty know that you will carry the Jesuit mission of 
service to others into all your personal and professional undertakings. 

We hope that you will return often to Campion Hall to tell us of your professional and 
personal successes, and the contributions you have made to children, youth and families. Thank 
you for your many past and future contributions to the Lynch School of Education and please 
stay in touch with us in future years. 

Sincerely, 



Mary M. Brabcck. I'h.D. 
Dean 



CAMPION HA 



. 140 COUUONWIALFH AVCNUI, CHftTNUT Htli. M ASSACH USI TTt 03467-381) 

Tli; 6i7-sj3-4aoo f*«-. 6i7-iia-o8i» 



48 LSOE Dean's LclU7 



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onfy awakening the naturaf 



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LSOE Dean's Letter 49 



Number of Applicants in 2002: 335 



Number AoBpted in 2002: 136 







Missinri To prepare prafessjonal nurses whose pracdoeK^^ 



Most Pbpular Major: Nur^'(220J 



Number of Studeats 220 



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Dean 






Earbara Aiunro 




Boston College 



Q 






C)i I ici? or THE Dean 
Stiiiooi, or NuRSrNC; 



Dear William F. Connell SON Graduating Class of 2003: 

Congratulations to all of you on your graduation, and thank you for the many contributions you 
have made to this school during your time here. Individually and collectively, you are an extraordinary 
class. We are proud of you and know that you vfill make the best use of your talents and your Boston 
College education to make a real difference in the field of health care 

As we entered the new millennium we, as faculty, were excited and optimistic about the effect our 
graduates would have in shaping health care delivery systems. Given how far the profession of nursing 
had come in the previous 50 years, we were sure that our new graduates would have profound positive 
effects on the health care of our citizens. Some of that optimism has been tempered by recent events that 
cause us to feel threatened, even in our classrooms. On the other hand, whenever our community or 
country needed us, we, as nurses, have risen to the challenge. Our school of nursing was established 
shortly after WW II and some of the first nursing students at BC were RNs who had cared for troops in 
WW II and came here on the Gl Bill for their bachelor's degrees. The post WW II era was a time of 
enormous growth for the profession, as we moved from mainly apprentice-type education to professional 
preparation within the finest colleges and universities. Nurses have continued to serve their nation, as can 
be observed so poignantly in the memorial to the nurses who served in Vietnam 

Of great concern is the developing shortage of Registered Nurses. Recent research has 
demonstrated the devastating effects of inadequate nurse staffing. What is needed, according to experts 
in the health care industry however, is not simply more nurses, but nurses who have been prepared to 
handle the complexities of the evolving health care environment. As graduates of the William F, Connell 
SON, you have been extremely well prepared for the current and evolving system. Your program, 
grounded in the liberal arts and in the Jesuit tradition of excellence in service to others, was designed to 
produce graduates who apply honed cntical thinking skills to clinical decision-making. You will certainly 
rise to the challenges and bring the Boston College tradition and spirit to all you do. 

May God continue to bless you, your parents, and loved ones, as you leave Boston College to 
commence the next phase of your life. 

Sincerely, 



I 



4 



Barbara Hazard Munro, Ph D., R, N , FAAN 
Dean and Professor 



I I M-l,. 140 CuMMUMWtALTIf AviNUI, ClItilNlT IIUL, MA»*A(;tllJSI.Tl i 

617-551-4150 rAX A17-551-09J1 



52CS0NUansLeiiCT 



reat advance in 



science nas iss\ 



om a 



/ , / / 



in imaaina- 



tion,'' -John T>ewe' 




CSON Dean's Letter 53 



Original Name Evening College 







Offers courses in 27(iisdp]ines 





Dean 



James Wccxls 





Boston College 



OFnCE OF THE DEAN 

The James A. Woods, S.J. 
College of Advanqng Stlidies 



To the Class of 2003: 



Great joy and accomplishment are yours as you celebrate graduation. You have achieved what 
you dared to dream. The talent, commitment and optimism you brought to studies will now be 
advanced in different directions, shared in new ways. 

You face a new world. Unknown challenges now widen your horizons and demand a clear sense 
of mission. This world community invites your vision, vitality and vigilant empathy for others. 
You are prepared to question, to seek answers and to respond. You have anchored your 
knowledge, convictions and attitudes in a commitment to others which is the essence of moral 
engagements. Life's many changes will now always be examined in a defined context. 

Your imagination and initiative link you today with distant continents and dispai'ate cultures. 
Your talents and many gifts call you to connect the world's communities and carve a future of 
freedom and peace. 

You own the greatest human freedom: to choose your own attitude in any given circumstance. 
To secure your opinions under extreme conditions when there is no chance of changing them is 
the highest expression of personal autonomy. 

Respond to the compelling challenges with understanding and enthusiasm. Seize every 
opportunity with wisdom and optimism. For seventy-four years, graduates of the Woods College 
of Advancing Studies have gone forth into a world of upheaval and advanced the noblest human 
cause: freedom and moral concern for others. 



Prayerful best wishes for all the years ahead. 



Sincerely yours, 

James A. Woods, S.J. 
Dean 



McGuiNN Hall, Chiitnut Hill, MAtiACiluiirrs 01467-JS07 
617-5SJ-J90O 



/VdvandngSludle Dean's Lelier 





J 


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1 






ki 




^r^^tsfsa 


1^1 



'lE^rt on(vjui[\j refeases 
its reward after a person 



xjuses to cjuit " - ^hfapoCeon 




Advancing Studies Dean's Letter 57 




the GOOD. . . 

The professors and other students are as 

invaluable a resouroe as the texts themsdves." 

-Molly Behymer.DS 



"Honors ain't easy" 
-SeanHanloa'06 

. . .the BAD 




Each year Boston College invites approximately 140 members of the freshman class 
who have graduated in the top 5% of their high school class into the Honors Program, 
a selective yet rewai"ding program of accelerated study. Each of the four undergraduate 
schools has its own versioa although quite a bit of the curriculum is similar. During 
freshman and sophomore year, students are required to take a double-weighted course 
entided Western Cultural Traditioa encompassing social science, writing, literature, 
philosophy, and dieology. Juniors take The Tradition and the 20"' Century, whUe senior 
year is encompassed by the honors thesis. The Carroll School of Management also 
allows honors students to take introductory business classes in honors sectiona while 
offering a number of opportunities for participation in community service activities 
While only one activity per semester is required, most students choose to participate in mora 
The Honors Program as a whole offers its students a chance to meet in small classes of 
no more than 1 5 students, allowing them to get to know one anodier better and converse 
more freely. The Honors Program is not only a chance for students to be challenged in 
their studies but is a way to expand their lives socially by encouraging them to give back 
to the communities which nurtured their talents. - Dominique Pradella 



DID VOU KNOLU: 
There are 1 14 students in the CSOM 
Honors program. 




"^^^ 


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ll^ i" 1- .,_ 


^^^||^». Nl^' 


1 hMM^f^" 


CSOMhonors stiidentsputflieirbload.sweatandtEarsintD their efforts 
at Project HrstSfirve in August Tbe prpgram offered students the 
dianoe to get to make firlends before classes PliotobyHnliniiyO'Neil 





T7TrT?vfv?Trv?V?T?TrTrT?T7 



ie nui uoi lUi rmwTW^^vlrtuei 
honor's a good brooch to wee 
in a man 'shot at all times. 
-Ben Jonson 






rvxxnxxE 






Honors Pi'ogi'ani 59 



[)IX)rE$$ICNA 



DID VOU 
KNOLD: 
The BPLS 
sponsors 
Mock Trial, 
nom an In- 
dependent 
club recog- 
nized by 
ODSD, 
Luhich com- 
petes 
across the 
country 



Boston College has an excellent pre-professional program for 
those students who seek to gain knowledge and experience in 
their field of choice In preparation for further study after gradu- 
atioa EC's pre-professional programs include pre-medicaL pre- 
dentalpre-veterinarian,andpre-lawspecificconcentrations.The 
programs and courses are extremely challenging and competi- 
tive, as each student wants to be able to get into the very best 
medical or law school The concentrations allow students to shape 
their undergraduate learning through mostly any desired ma- 
jor. However, pre-medical pre-dental and pre-veterinarian stu- 
dents typically major in one of the sciences, while pre-law stu- 
dents usually major in philosophy, English, political science, or 
history. With the assistance of the advisors, BC students can better 
prepare themselves for post-graduate study. Advice is provided 
on coui'se selectioa intemshipa and graduate school admission. 
The BeUarmine Pre-Law Society (BPLS) and Mendel Society are 
groups on campus that provide students in the pre-professional 
program with further guidance. EC's pre-professional programs 
are a wonderful chaUengtng opportunities for any BC student 
interested in those fields - Sarah Hawes 





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Slgm such as this one can be seen postM throughout buMngs on 
campus, uigjng students to prepare for the graduate school entracnoe 
exams ahead 



60 Pre-Professional 




Sliidents wlra are Pre-med haw to talffi sciences ^Adth labs like this (me f(ff cre& 

their Pre-med status at BQ labs can te long and tiring but it sail in the name of science! 

Fhoto by Heather Rige 



Pre-Professional 61 




62 Professors 



■■■-ift^;^ 




ppcrESSccs 




rhe involvement of a professor in tfie Ufe of a student is not only important in the sense of 
education, but has deep personal meaning to die pupil. The Boston College community 
prides itself on its close professor-student relationships and encourages them through 
advising and simple, everyday interactiorL Students value the influence gained by inspi- 



rational and motiva- 
bers. Outside of class- 
uncommon for a stu- 
professor's home for 
friendlyaftemoon cof- 
ing haUs Often rela- 
leaming can occur in 
so than in a basic class- 
tellectualltfeofaBos- 
not only assisted, but is 




tional faculty mem- 
room learning, it is not 
dent to visit his or her 
dinner or have a 
fee in any of the din- 
tionships and valuable 
these situations, more 
room setting. The rn- 
ton CoUege student is 
made infinitely more 



simple dirough the influence of BC professors Many are highly distinguished within 
their own fields - learned theologians influential economists, world-renowned scientists 
We, as students have only just begun our lives and careers and we are tiiankful each and 
every day for being surrounded by such greatness - and friendship. -Ryan Horan 



DID VOU 
KNOUJ: 
The profes- 
sor to stu- 
dent ratio 
at Boston 
College Is 
1:13. That 

means, 

technically, 

our classes 

should only 

haue 13 

students 

each... 



Right after dass is an easy tune to catch prafessors. They are ready to give students 
attention who ask for it Eioto bylJmJsayBrainerd. 





Prafessors not only teach classes, but also host various speakers and lecturers throughout 
theyear. Here, theology professor Fr.ClDoney introduces his guest, Richard Haight 
Photo tiy Elizabeth Ethvn 



Professors 63 



ACAEXMIC / 





DIFFERENT... 

Tm taking Arabic as my faitdgn kngi laga Its rather 

difficult but the knowledge of this langua^ opens 

doors in law, foreign plicy, and so much more. 

- Katie Davia "05 


-I' 


>K 


"As a theology major, I took an African Religions 

class It gave me a sense of diversity in the world 

and made me realize oi ir similarities, despite 

geographical boundaries." 

- Jennifer Raune, t)5 

. . .yet SIMILAR 





One of the main issues with which Boston College's administration regularly battles is 
a controversial one: diversity. The attempts to increase diversity of the academic variety 
are visible to any student flipping through the coursebook; for instance, the traditional 
two-semester theology requirement can be fuMled not only by studying Catholic 
Christianity but also by delving into the doctrines of Buddhism, Islam, Hinduism, 
Judaism, Jainism, Sikhism, and Africism Language courses available range from the 
traditional Spanish, French, Italian Latia and German to Modem Irish Gaelic, Russiaa 
Bulgarian, Swedish, Armenian, Arabic Hebrew, Chinese, Japanese, and Korean To 
make sure that all students are exposed to different cultures in the classroom, BC requires 
that each undergraduate take a core course to fuMl the Cultural Diversity requirement 
The Black Studies program has a strong base with such courses as African- American 
History, Christianity in Africa, and Race Relations; such courses even extend into the 
English Department with their offerings of courses on African-American Writers, and 
more spedficaUy, Black Women Writers. The road to true diversity and equality may 
be lengthy and arduous, but the range of classes offered at BC proves tiiat we are indeed 
heading in the right directioa -Shawna Gallagher Vega 



I 



4 



DID VDU KNOLU: 
Students in Bulgarian classes meet 
a smeet reward at the end of the 
year.. .a summer trip to Bulgaria! 




-nlcDlvcnlty 





"If we cannot end now our 

differences, afleosfwecanhelp 

make the world safe for diversity. " 

-Jotin F.Kennedy 



Academic Diversity 65 



AC/iCEAilC 



Teoyie witfi tfieir name in figfits. . . 






are ^Ao:ke^s^ not master bui^^ 
We are prophets (f a future that is 11^ 

^^karRcmero 



Hie 

Oscar Pomere 

Award 

Archbishop Romero is a prominent symbol of Christian love and 
unity who took a courageous stand for justice and worked diligently 
for the people of his country. El Salvador. He believed in the impor- 
tance and necessity of Christians to work for justice, with and for his 
fellow oountPyTnen, as well as irioorprjrating their personal struggles 
into his owa Unfortuanately. Archbishop Romero frequently re- 
ceived threats and was in danger from those who opposed his ideas 
He wasshot and killed at thealtar by an assassin whiiecelebrating the 
' lU March 24. 1980. Becaase of his dedication and action. 
'iTt .[.Hndhiscouragerontinuestoinspirepeopletoday. 
. i !i ip Romero, a commit lee comprised of students, 
idminlstratorsawardsa schoJarshipeach year toa Boston 
or of Latin American descent who best represents ArrJi 
' JriciiKling dedication arxidevotion toeducalioi I 



Hie >Viniier.„ 




Gabriel isa philosophy major in theClassof 2003. Born in Argentina, 
he is now a Newtoa Massachusetts resident. At Boston College. 
Gabriel has been actively involved in community service, student 
government and athletics as a member of the varsity track and field 
teani He is currently the president of the AHAN A Leadership Coun- 
cil (ALC), with the responisbility of seiving as a liaison between ALC 
and both student government and university administratioa He 
sees in Archbishop Romero a "deeply rooted spirit able to drive men 
and women todo theunthinkable,unexfxx;ted and unimaginable_to 
commit themselves to enlightenment ;uirl ^/Mvire." 



Gabriel 
Verdafiiuer 



«««i««t<«4«ii«t««titi«i«ti4t4i«4i«i4li irr% i«««ti«iii«ti«i*4i««4«i*«l««»««« 



66 Academic Awards 



Ihe 

> 

: Asian-American 

hSdiclarsliip 
Award 






The Asian-American Scholarship is awarded to a Boston College 

junior who exemplifies the highest Asian American ideals and 

ispirations. The scholarship, which covers 75% of the winner's 

senior year tuitioa is awarded to a candidate that has excelled 

academically and is committed to community service and leader- 

.. ship, as evidenced by extra-curricular activities on and off campus. 

r"The purpose of the award is to recognize a student who has gone 

ibove and beyond the call of duty to raise awareness of Asian issues 

on campus," said College of Arts and Sciences Associate Dean John J. 

.Bums, chairman of the scholarship committee. 2002 maita the 

[seventh year BC has given the award which is presented during the 

ual Asian Culture Night Celebration, a night of authentic ethnic 

food and traditional music and dance performances by members of 



w 

• 0] 

■K^Bun 
^^Bseve 
^^panni 



•; 
•j 

•L BC s Asian Cultural Club 



iil 







^ Ihe Aiartin 
: Lutiier l\in£|, Jr. 
Award 



The Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial Committee was estab- 
lished with the goal of enhancing diversity, multicultural educa- 
tioa intercultural communication and understanding, and social 
justice on the Boston College campus. The Committee strives to 
honor Dr. King's memory by recognizing and encouraging the 
development of future leadership at BC through a scholarship in 
his name that is awarded annually to a junior of African descent 
who both exemplifies Dr. King's spirit and demonstrates academic 
excellence. In February of each year, the Committee has its annual 
banquet at which the MLK, Jr. Scholarship is awarded. The schol- 
arship covers 75% of tuition for one academicyear. The recipient of 
the award will be required to oversee and participate in existing 
projects of the MLK Jr. Memorial Committee. 





Ihe Vinner. 



John Huh. is currently a Senior, double majoring in Psychology and 
Theology, and minoring in Philosophy. He imigrated to the United 
States from Korea when he was nine, and is biligiial His younger 
brother,Mark Huh isasophomoreatBCas well. At Boston College, he 
is very much involved with the PULSE Program and is passionate 
about social service work. He is also very passionate about his spiritu- 
ality and church. He currently attends and teachs Bible si udy at New 
Covenant Presbytarian Church, and is on the leadership team for BC 
Asian Christian Fellowship. He lovesteachingand plans to learn more 
aboutPastoralCounselingand the "lost andforgotten'histoiy of Asian 
Americans here in the States 



Jchn Huh 



Ihe Vinner... 



Son of Dr. Rufus L Caine, Jr. and Patricia Caine, Rufus is a philosophy 
and political science major and a member of tlie Honors Program in 
the College of Arts & Sciences. Rufus has worked for the past three 
years in the Undergraduate Government of Boston College (UGBC) , 
first as a senator, and then as a member of the executive department 
for the past two years. He is also a member of Voices of Imani and is 
an alumnus of the Shaw Leadership Program One of Rufus com- 
munity service achievements was his involvement in a campaign 
called die Fight for Freedom, a movement to end modem day slaveiy 
in Sudan. As director, he led a movement to educate the BC commu- 
nity about the bmtality of slavery and raised more then $ 1 3,000 to 
ptentiaUy free more than 400 Sudanese slaves Upn graduation he 
plans to attend law school where he can begin realizing his dream of 
being a civil rights attoumey. 

I^ufus L. Caine, III 



'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii. 



-r^ 4 » » A « • e ®-e 



Academic Awards 67 



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"Working on stage ci«w and theatre tech is just really fun. 

I leam abt and it just makes me happy." 

-Jes^'raJohnsoaDS 

. . .Of the soul 














68 Theater & Arts 





There is something about the aesthetic nature of life that makes humans soar to a higher 
leveUo reach their goalsand shatter plateaus. Art. Theater. Dance. Boston College is aplace 
that encourages such lofty ideals and helps students attain a completion of them Through 



the Theater Etepart- 
the stage and screen 
ing from Directing I 
mance to Culture, 
Theater and Politics 
to 1945. Various 
fered as well includ- 
ized dance for musi- 
be seen performing 
RobshamJr.Theater. 




ment, budding actors of 
can take courses rang- 
to Chekhov in Perfor- 
Clowns, and Cabarets: 
in Germany from 1919 
dance courses are of- 
ing ballet and special- 
cals. Brave students can 
at our very own E. Paul 
The Department of Fine 



Arts Studies introduces BC pupils to the beauty of past and present society. Through the 
beautificationoffhe modem dayandappreciationof days gone by,arts and theater majors 
keep the Renaissance alive. - Shawna Gallagher Vega 



DID VOU 
KNGLU: 
BC has a 
program 
named af- 
ter Jacque 
SalmanoLuitz 
encourag- 
ing produc- 
tion of 
films con- 
cerned 
with moral 
courage. 



Students' artwcffk can be seen an over campus this masterpieoe is on diJi) 
theater. Photo by Lindsay Bralnerd 




Theater & Arts 69 



riNAL 



the GOOD. . . 

The professors and other students are as 

invaluable a resource as the texts themselves." 

-MoUy Behymer, t)5 



* 



"Honors ain't easy" 
-SeanHanloa'06 

. . .the BAD 



Tliose 1 1 p jn. screams. Don't they just summarize the innate character of finals ^ 
week? For seven days in December and again in May, Boston College's libraries fill to 
capacity, nerves hit feverish higha and to keep with traditioa stressednsut J 

undergrads empty their dorms at 1 1 pjn. each night to gather together and release ' 
their pent-up tensions through a cleansing round of screams A sense of unity tends 
to emerge during these weeks in the form of students wishing their peers luck 
endlessly, as if each was going to war. Well students are in a figurative way, aren't 
they? After all with professors' penchants for assigning papers with due dates 
during finals week, and multiple fmals per day, it's a batde to simply be able to 
concentrate on one subject The Dining HaUs stock up on Coke and Diet Coke, and 
Quiet Hours in residence halls are 24/7. Even Starbucks offers commiserations to 
students through free coffee and tea, an incredible help to those who must be awake, 
functioning, and multi-tasking during the wee hours of the morning. But students 
have one shining motivation to get diem tiirough these weeks. . .vacation, yes, 
vacation is the reward for those who survive finals. Whether it's a glorious three 
weeks filled with holiday cheer, or a wonderful three months of fun in the sun, that 
time off is Indeed what emables students to keep studying. To the victors, the spoils 
-Shawna Gallager Vega 



DID VOU KNOLU: 
Euery student at Boston College 
hates taking finals. 




V ' ° .' ^^^t^^^hI^^S ^^1 




*• • ^ '^^B 


T 


El«^ 


t^ 


Often peqi* meet in study giOTpsorreviewsessions Here Isone in the 
HJuiuniLibraiy. h^^h^^^h 
PhOo care ef Lindsay Brainerd 



TORnab 




These boys get together to study_and play the guitar. They elidt the help of a good friend and companion to many a engllsh or 
philosophy student Cliffs Notes. Together, they seem ready to tadde their finals! It would also help if the book was right side up_ 
Photo by Lindsay Bramerd 




Finals 71 



AEI^AD : 



DID VOU 
KNOLU: 
73% of stu- 
dents Luho 

study 

abroad go 

to Europe. 

18% go to 

flsia/Pa- 

cific, 4% go 

to South 

RmerJca, 

and 3%) go 

to Rfrica. 



Boston College students Uke to travel. This is apparent when 
looking at EC's impressive Center for International Partnerships 
and Pi'ograms Office which offers study abroad opportunities in 
every world region under any desired discipline for students. 
And BC undergrads take advantage of this opprtunity! With 
nearly half ofdie students participating m some type of interna- 
tional experience by the time they graduate, study abroad has 
become an integi'al pai1 of academic life at Boston College. Jun- 
iors typically study abroad in one of twenty nine countries for 
the semester or fuU year, while any other student may attend a 
summer program in a variety of countries. Through these 
experiences, we come to realize a new perspective in which we 
increase our awareness of cultural diversity and international 
issues of the world outside Chestiiut HilL By studying abroad, 
students are able to return to BC in a new light, with new and 
lasting friendshipa and a clearer idea of the world that surrounds 
them Studying abroad enables students to embrace new cul- 
tures while preparing diem for \he challenges of today's world, 
and the upcoming future they must decide upa Academically, 
sociaIly,and culturally, studying abroad has tiuly become apart 
of the BC experience. What destination do you choose? 
-Sarah Hawes 



»'' "■ 



m^ 

>•<' 



i^^-:; 



' If ' \ 





72 Study Abroad 








Emily Byrne, Corime Badach and Katie DeDaPbrta, al tl3t c^ 
Terre, Italy. EMosubnuttedbyToTryKstsTaabas. 





i p 


i 1 


: BEFORE. . . : 


i 1 


( t 


1 Studying ahrciad at BCreqtiires careful » 


J pktmirig, but the chance to J 


J immerse yourself in another culture is J 


< something sophomores really look > 


i forward to." » 


J -Annie Mooser, '05 \ 


( ) 


J 5 


i t 


1 P 


; ; 


J It's impossible to put into words what it was like the [ 


< first time I entered the Vatican or saw the continent of j 


< Afiica from atop the Sierra Nevada. But it will always be » 


( the people I remember most... I will cherish our « 


J memories forever. J 


J -NataHeVanKleeC'03 J 


i Sevilla, Spain » 


1 1 


; ... and AFTER ; 


i t 


i t 





Study Abroad 73 









■-.XCl 









-^^^C^ai^i^"^"^ 









1)\ 

111 



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i 




Academic Closing 75 



Xl 




76 Current EvCTii 




ORGANIZATIONS 




ETNOMAN 

imagine that he has no 

influence. Whoever he may be, 

and wherever he may be placed, 

the man who thinks becomes a 

light and a power." 

Henry George 



Edited By: 

Janet Sudnick 

Jackie Vega 



77 



A few of the UGBC ofBoers pause for a photo at the UNITY dinner. Photo by Marie Darden 



VCBC 




Battkofthe 

Bands Phoio 

byHtrick 

Momplaisir 




Serving up fim at the 
UNITY dinner. Fljoio by- 
Marie Darden 



M 

^1 




II 

••* 


n 


k«¥Jt'- 


•iF^iM 



78 IJCBC 



r I \he Undergraduate Government of 
I BostonCollegeactivelyrepresentsthe 
undergraduate student population 
by programming according to the interests 
of the student body, forcefully advocating 
the concerns of the student body to the Uni- 
versity, and promoting issues of justice 
throughouttheBostonCoUegeocommunity. 
One of the biggest issues on the table during 
the Baker-Thomas administration was the 
proposed gay-straight alliance, an issue of 
heavy contention between UGBC and the 
university. President Adam Baker felt that 
the alliance and other related issues of stu- 
dent understanding and tolerance were 
among the biggest issues when he took of- 
fice in May of 2002. 

The administration was also shaped by 
ihc cabinet and other officials Executive Di- 
rector of Programming, Mark Nomnaa was 
among onn of the most visihlo members of 
I he UGBC, planningsucheventsas the Baltic 
of Ihe Bands and Ihe Nappy Roots/Coolio 
show inConle Fomm. Dozens of others abi 
gave maximum efibrt toensurethat Boston 
College students wou Id have a fun, safe, ari( i 
successful year. 



The AHANA Leadership Council (ALC) was 
aeated in the Spring of 1995 with the mission 
of providing leadership and service to the 
AHANA community. In addition, ALC has 
sought to be a means of support to clubs and 
organizations that exist as well as those that are 
up and coming. 

As part of the Undergraduate Government 
of Boston College (UGBC), ALC works to ensure 
that the interestsand needs of AHANA students 
are voiced and heard. The AHANA Leadership 
Coundl is truly establishing its presence at Bos- 
ton CoUege. Through inaeased communica- 
tionandstronger relationships with UGBC and 
the greater BC community, legitimacy is estab- 
lished With increased forums, rallies, and dis- 
cussions, education is established Through ser- 
vice and leadership, compassion is established 
Together with other multicultural clubs, the 
ALC organizes and hosts such events as the 
ALC Boat Cruise and the AHAJNIA Ball 



Looking their best for the 
dance. Photo submitted 




//ff///V// Leadership Ceunci/ 




Studenst under the stars on the AHANA Boat Cruis& Photo submitixx] 



AHANA Leadersliip Council 79 



The Emerging Leaders Program 
is a one year leadership development 
program for a select group of fifty 
freshman students The program is runout 
of the Office of the Dean for Student Develop- 
ment at Boston College and is designed to 
help first-year students adjust to college life 
and develop enhanced interpersonal skills 
After more than a decade, the organization 
continued to grow over the past year, ma- 
turing another crop of fr-eshmen focusing 
on theii' collective social ethical, and moi^al 
development 

The Emerging Leaders Program is de- 
signed to instill an attitude of social aware- 
ness and responsibilit}\ ELP tries its best to 
help students to emerge as leaders in the 
Boston College community. 




Enwrgmg 
Leaders Ptegram 




MMKS, 




JENKS Directorate. / 1" lu i^ulmiii i. 



Members discuss leadership issues Photo Submitted 




The Jenks Leadership Program is 
strongly committed to high moral and 
ethical standards. Through an inten- 
sive two-year program that involves 
skills workshops, a "Living Servant 
Leadership" speaker series, retreats, 
planning, as well as carrying out ser- 
vice projects, JLP endeavors to convey 
the Servant-Leader model of leadership 
to its members and promote in them 
the humility, intelligence. courage, and 
passion necessary to take up leadership 
roles in service of the common good. 

Such aims seek to fulfill founder 
Sandy Jenks' original hopes for 
the program and strive to remain 
lailiiful to the motto of "Learning for 
Leadership. Leadership for Service." 
This year JLP enjoyed a servant lead- 
ership series in the month of Novem- 
ber as well as their Anniversary din- 
ner. In addition to special events, the 
j LP members keep npwilh many com- 
iiiiiiiiiy service aclivities and second 
year members wnvk on independent 
|)roj('Cls in small groups. 



■O Emerging Leaders Program / JE\Ki) 



Students deeply involved in a laTure. / 'hoio Huliiiiiiinl 




MLP Superfan with a sweet thumbs up. l'hinoS\il)untii < / 




MIPs smiling faces. Fhoio Subniined 



MLP together at last Photo Submitted 



I Tie Mentoring Leadership Pro 
I gram is a leadership program in 
-^ volving over fifty freshman, cre- 
ated to continue the process of fostering 
leadershipskills. Thisisachieved through 
leadership workshops, a retreat, a series of 
community serviceactivitiesand most im- 
portantly, a pairi ng of the members of the 
program with a cabinet member of the 
UGBC. The goal of the program is to give 
a better insight into the student govern- 
ment of Boston College and prepare the 
members to assume leadership roles in 
UGBC and other aspects of campus. They 
hope to create well-rounded leaders 
through service and skills workshops. 

Drawing on their passion, resource- 
fulness, discipline, organization and com- 
munication, they will develop not only a 
deep understanding of the BC 
community's needs, but also an acute abil- 
ity to meet them, all in a spirit of service to 
their fellow person. They feel they have 
made apositive difference in the lives of 
those around them. 



ShawHouse 



Special interest 

housing never got so good Shaw House, 
home of the twenty memtiers of the Shaw 
Leadership Program, brought together 
twenty studies in contrast in August 2002: 
freshmen from Montana to Florida with 
interests ranging from marketing to music 
With the goals of completing community 
service and pervading the Shaw spirit 
throughoutBostonCoUege, these twenty stu- 
dents, along with sophomore, junior, and 
senior Shaw membera embarked on a year 
fiUed with memorable events. 

Climbing New Hampshire's Mount 
Menadnock, listening to incredible 
speakers Kke Father Himes, and par- 
ticipating in mentor-mentee relationships 
enriched the lives of members and en- 
couraged their leadership skills in ways 
they never thought were possible. The 
road to leadership is filled with service to 
others, Shaw members learned, and they 
are better equipped to walk down that 
path with the skills they have learned and 
friendships they have made xa. the house. 



n^itfiring L^dership Pr agram 



Hw '^'^ 






w 


1 






Members get friendly at Hard Rock. Photo Subrnilted Entertaining themselves at the T. Photo Submitted 




Atop Mount Menadnock, members tireathe a sigh of relief Photo Submitted 



MLP / Shaw House 81 




Since 1993, the Acoustics have 

performed their way into many hearts 
with an uplifting, humorous, and the- 
atrical brand of a cappella. In its tenth 
year at, the group has developed a rich 
history of traditions and a devoted 
alumni of over 60 members. The 
Acoustics have released a total of four 
albums and are currently recording 
their fifth, set to debut in the spring of 
2003. Outside the studio, the Acoustics 
venture off on wild tours and compete 
in the International Championship of 
Collegiate a cappella. 

They have taken their high-energy 
performances everywhere from the 
Nation's capital to the sunny beaches of 
Florida and received numerous acco- 
lades at competitions (Regional Cham- 
pions, Best Arrangements, Best Solo- 
ists). On campus, the Acoustics harmo- 
nize at many venues, including nu- 
merous benefits and charity concerts. 
At their famous Cafe performances, 
Iheir wacky skits have confronted bi- 
zarre lopics including infectious 
DisiKiy medleys, game show violence, 
;ili(>n .ilKlnclion. talk show trash, yel- 
low joi ui i;i lisn i, n i iderwear parties and 
PBS telethons. 



82 Acoustics 



The Boston College Dynamics 
is the youngest of the co-ed 
a capella groups on campus, 
but also one of the most active. They 
were founded in 1998 with a debut 
performance of "Video Killed the 
Radio Star." They have steadily been 
gaining fans and recognition as a 
household Boston College name. In 
the past five years since then, they 
have performed and competed both 
on and off campus, released two CDs 
and recorded another one this year. 
Their goal is to entertain at all times, 
and to make sure that their audi- 
ences go home with a smile. 

This year they delighted audi- 
ences at BC through such events as 
the Fall Invitational and Fall Cafe. 
In addition, the BC Dynamics took 
their talent outside of campus to per- 
form at venues and competitions 
around the greater Boston area. 




Tlie Dynamics witti their essential paddla Photo submitted 




Even the girls need a litfle testosterona Photo Submitted 



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Against the Current 
is a non-denomina- 
tional Christian a capella group that 
ministers to the campus community 
through their music and testimonies. 
The performers assembled in the Spring 
of 1998 with the intention of starting a 
group that would worship God through 
a capeUa music. The auditions that fol- 
lowed that year brought ten enthusias- 
tic freshman, who helped to form the 
group for the purpose of bringing the 
Gospel through a capella music to the 
Boston College community. 

Against the Current has grown to 
be a music ministry including 
members from each class, race, 
and denomination of the BC student 
population. The musical group aspires 
to serve God on the campus of Boston 
College in conjunction with the campus 
fellowships, churches, and other orga- 
nizations. The group performs covers of 
such Christian groups as Ginny Owens, 
Jaci Velasquez, Jars of Clay, Out of Eden, 
and Sixpence None the Richer. 



ATC performs a moving ballad . / 'li()t( > by Chris Bowers 



Dynamics / Against the Current 83 



'H= 



ee-hee! Ooh! Go On Girl! 
Aaowf Even Michael 
Jackson would agree 
tiiat these girls definitely go on. The 
Sharpa the only all-female a capella 
group at Boston College sang their 
^A/ay through the year with ease. Un- 
der the musical direction of Danielle 
Mancini, the group performed a 
countless events from benefit 
fundraisers to weddings to street 
shows With their diverse repertoire 
of covers from the world of pop and 
beyond, their popularity continued 
to spread up and down the East CoasL 
Aloha and Sweet Dreama a double 
disc compilation of studio and live 
songs, marks the fifth CD release for 
the Sharps since their inception in 
1990. Another successful album is 
just another step in the group's con- 
tinuing cHmb to the heights of vocal 
perfection. 



Shoips 




The songstresses perform at their Fall show. Fhoio by Chils Bowers 



HetghtSi 




The boys on their Easter trip to California VlnAo subniitu »/ 



^mWrn^gm The Heightsmen are 
Boston College's only 
all-male a cappella group dedicated to mu- 
sical excellence. Founded in 1990, the 
Heightsmen has established themselves 
as a prominent musical gi'oup on and off 
the Boston College campus. While main- 
taining a diverse musical repertoire that 
encompasses everything from 50's do- 
wops to contemporary hits, the 
Heightsmen have entertained thousands 
of a capella worldwide. 

The biggest shows of the year, as 
always, were the Fall Cafe in 
McElroy and the big Alumni 
Show in February. However, the group 
was.as itscuslom.constantly performing 
includingPopson the Heights, the Break- 
ing the Barriers Ball, and benefit concerts 
ibr Operation Smile and the Ignaclo Vol- 
unteers. Weekly wine and cheese parties 
l)uill a senste of team. Summed up. Presi- 
dent Jonriie Lipperl said. These guys are 
like my second family: after ail. they do 
constilulo my ciilire social life_ bul in ;i 
good way." 



84 Sharps / Heightsmen 




Vcic^ 



The Voices of Imani 
Gospel Choir was organized in the fall 
of 1978. Created as a mechanism to 
celebrate the viability, potency, and 
beauty of gospel music, the choir has 
not only served as a source of spiritual 
inspiration for all people. The Voices 
of Imani also stands as a source of 
strength amongst students of color. 
"Imani", the Swahili word for "faith", 
is indicative of what the choir strives 
to reflect in their music ministry 
which is influenced by their spiritu- 
ality and faith in their dynamic his- 
tory as a people of color. 

The Voices of Imani strives to 
explore and share the full 
wealth of the musical culture 
of African-American people through 
the performance of contemporary gos- 
pel music, as well as traditional Ameri- 
can-Negro Spirituals. Their mission is 
to sing praises unto God and minister 
to the surrounding Boston College 
community. 



Vtuversrty Owrale 
i?flmam 



Slaiting out as a small, all-male 
glee club in 1912, the Univer 
sily Chorale is now co-ed and 
the largest arts organization at Bos- 
ton College. Entirely student-run, the 
Chorale currently has 160 singers, 
including students, Jesuits, and fac- 
ulty members. The University Cho- 
rale displays its talents at numerous 
events both on and off campus. In the 
past, the group has traveled to Rome 
to sing at St. Peter's Basilica. Domesti- 
cally, they traveled to New York City 
to perform a benefit concert for the 
Twin Towers Orphan Fund. 

This year the Chorale traveled to 
Ireland with stops in Dublin, Killarny 
and Galway. The University Chorale 
performed to sold out crowds for their 
Fall Concert featuring Mozart's Re- 
quiem and the ever popular Christ- 
mas Concert. Other events where they 
provided amazing performances 
were the Pops on the 
Heights and the 
Spring Concert. 




•r Kins V^l^^^ni 


i 










v — 



Universty Chorale / Voices of Imani 85 




Members of the 2002-2003 Dance Ensembk Photo by submition 




Dance EnsentMe 



Seniors look to the camera one last time Photo submitted 



The goal of the Bos 
ton College Dance 
Organizatio nis to promote dances of aU 
types to the Boston College student com- 
munity. In addition to this. Dance Org. 
provides students with the opportunity to 
choreograph and experiment with the ait 
of dance. It creates an opprtimity for all 
dancers at Boston College to participate in 
dance recitals. It allows more advanced 
students to utilize and expand their tal- 
ents while providing beginners an open 
and fun environment to learn about dance. 
Everyone is invited to join the classes pro- 
vided. 

The Dance Organization dancers 
work hard but dance with a free 
dom that comes from the love of 
the art The Spring Recital included cho- 
reographed dances to such songs as 
Enriq ue Iglesias" "Escape". JLo's "Let's Get 
Loud". Outkast's "Bombs Over Baghdad", 
and Daniel Bedinpjield's "Gotta Get 
Through This" DaiKc Org focuses on tal- 
ents in toilet, tap. hip-hop. belly-dancing, 
and jazz. 



Dance)Orgamzatfm 



The Dance Ensemble is essentially 
an organization of people who 
love to dance. Many of this club's 
members have danced for the greater 
part of their lives and see the ensemble 
as an opportunity to continue here at 
Boston College an activity that is in- 
grained somewhere in their hearts. The 
group consists of approximately 35 
members, with varying strengths in 
varying areas of dance life. The classes 
are conducted by professional dancers 
in the area and are designed to main- 
tain and improve upon technique. 

The ensemble puts on a show at the 
end of each semester involving a collec- 
tion of ballet, jazz, modern, tap, and 
hip-hop. These performances are cho- 
reographed by Boston Col- 
lege students. The Fall 
show, E.L.E.V.A.T.I.O.N., in- 
cluded performances danced to Michael 
Jackson's "Thriller", The Clash's "Rock 
the Casbah", Janet Jackson's "That's the 
Way Love Goes", Tom Jones' "Sex Bomb", 
and an N'Sync collection mix. 






k. 1 *i H 




Dance Organization performs at the Arts Festival Photo submitted Ballet rehearsalln O'ConnelL Photosuhniiiicd 




The Dance Organization Executive Beard. / 'lioio ■.iituniiii ii 




I 



Photo submitted 








SmngKiiis 



These students are swingin! Photo submitted 



Swing Swing SwingL Photo submitted 




The BC SwingKids 
was started three 
years ago by a group of then-sophmores 
in a successful effor tot reignite the inter- 
est of swing dancing in the Boston College 
community. The style of dance, which 
was introduced in the 1920's, dared to 
challenge authorities with its free spirit 
Today, there is a new appreciation for this 
movement as well as the footwork itself. 
Swing Kids offer weekly lessons to all 
levels of experience. The organization also 
organizes frequent events with other col- 
leges and trips into Swing City of Boston. 
They also performed at various 
events on campus, such as the an 
nual BC Arts Festival. Above all 
they aim to have fun, interact with new 
people, and keep the spirit of swing aUve. 
BC SwingKids promotes, teaches and en- 
joys the art of social dancing focusing pri- 
marily on the Lindy hop. The club holds 
two main dances every year: 
Swingtoberfest, its fall dance and a dance 
with BCBop during the Arts Fest in April. 
It also performs in the DOBC show in Feb- 
ruary. 



Taking a break from dancing. Photo submitted 



Hip-Hop Culture Club / Swing Kids 87 



H 



ello... Shovelhead! is a sketch com 
edy group comprised of students 
•with a talent for humor. 



Hello._Shovelhead's goal is to entertain 
the Boston College community with 
sketcli comedy. The club members meet 
on a weekly basis where they put to- 
gether their creative ideas and write and 
act out original work. They end up with 
roughly forty scenes after each meet- 
ing. 

Of all the scenes they comprise in 
their practices, the group chooses nine o 
act out for any given performance. 
HeUo_Shovelheadl puts together a genre 
of comedy that is similar to the sketches 
on Saturday Night Live and Mad T\^ 
With their innovative skits, they have 
managed to make Boston College stu- 
dents laugh for over a decade. 



HeHo. , . S/uweffwad! 





B{?sti?n/ans 



88 Bostonians/ Hello..5hovel Head 



Founded in 1986, the Bostonians are 
the oldest a capella group at Boston Col- 
lege. Their performances always draw 
a large crowd of screaming fans, 
alumni, and parents. This co-ed group 
has an extensive repertoire currently 
including U2, Billy Joel, Britney Spears, 
Whitney Houston, and Madonna. The 
group has traveled all over the United 
States on retreats, giving performances 
and having fun. 

The Bostonians perfornied 
several benefit concerts, in 
eluding Second Chances, 
Aural Fixation, as well as private con- 
icrts at Franciscan Hospital. There were 
;icouplestreetperformancesinFaneuil 
Hall. The Bostonians graced the Boston 
College community with their voices 
at the Christmas Cafe and the Stix and 
Stones Invitational. 




A cording to the group legend,My 
Mother's Fleabag was founded in 
1980, which makes them the oldest 
college improv troupe in the country. The group 
consists entirely of Boston College students, yet 
has in actuality no connection to the school. My 
Mother's Fleabag performs in and around Bos- 
ton, in whole or in part, for fun or as a booked 
contract. 

The comedy organization performs the stan- 
dard array of improv games, completely 
unscripted, based on live audience suggestions. 
Their standard performance site is at Boston 
College's O'Connell House, a restored mansion 
on the college campus. Each semester, Fleabag 
does a four-show, two-day run, mixing improv, 
skits, a group opera, and a live band. 



My ^^her*s Ffeatag 




My Mother's Fleabag 89 




r^ 




H 



The Dramatics Society is the old 
est student group on campus 
and it strives to make the arts 
an important part of university life. It 
provides opportunities for student di- 
rectors, designers and actors to share 
their talent with the BC community. 

Plays take place on the main stage, 
the Bonn Studio and are directed by 
both faculty and students. Notable per- 
formances have included: Love, Valour 
and Compassion - a Tony winning play, 
Oklahoma and Jesus Christ, Superstar. 



Dramatics Sodety 



men of L\'C. Phoro Submitted by Dramatics Society 



Contemporary Theater is a dramatic 
club on campus in addition to the Dra- 
matic Society. Performing productions 
written by playwrights within the last 
two decades, they represent the trends 



in present-day theater and put a mod- 
ern spin on things. 
For example. 
this past fall semester, the Con 
temporary Theater members 
performed Godspell in the Bonn Studio 
to rave reviews and full houses. The 
two act musical, directed by president 
Kyle Stewart. A&S "03, interpreted the 
Gospel according to Saint Matthew 
through song,dance and drama. What 
increased the quality of the production 
was the high-energy cast, representa- 
tive of this innovative club on campus. 



Ck^ntemporary JTieater 




CT performers sing Godspell PbotoSubinitied 




90Dr«- 



Theoia of fy/Lpi'l] [ji;ifonii:.a Iriuniptumt iiuniljtr. I'lidkiSiiUjiiiiUyi 



Whether it's on the lurfof 
Alumni Stadium during 
halftime of a football game, 
or on the streets of New England for 
a parade, or in front of hundreds of 
high school students at an exhibition, 
wherever the Screaming Eagles 
Marching Band performs, you can 
feel the excitement in the air. This 
collection of highly spirited, talented, 
and commited individuals have 
provided thrills and excitement to 
audiences from across the nation - 
and even as far away as Ireland. 

Founded in 1929, the Marching 
Band has become the embodi- 
ment of New England 
Division I athletics through 
excellence in performance 
both on and off the field. 
Currently, the Screaming 
Eagles provide opportunities 
for instrumentalists, color guard, 
dancers, and managers. 




, Screaming Eagles 
flkirchmg Band 




BCbOp 




BC bOp! is Boston College's student 
W jazz ensemble. The group, now over 
fifteen years old, has frequently per- 
formed in both national and interna- 
tional arenas. 

The group's performances have 
included Carnegie Hall in New 
York City, the Walt Disney 
World resort in Orlando, Florida, and 
the Jamaica Grande Resort in Ocho Rios, 
Jamaica. BC bOp! provides Boston Col- 
lege students with numerous perfor- 
mances on campus, uncluding their 
concerts at the Breaking the Barriers 
Ball held in O'Connell House, and the 
AIDS Benefit Ball. 



Marching Band / BC bOp! 91 



All photos submitted by organizatioa 




•il Music Guild 



The Music Guild was established in 1 983 by Helen 
Lee as an organization intended to cultivate music 
on campus via performance, workshops, and lee- 
tures. The club revived its activity on campus dur- 
ing the 2001-2002 academic year and incumbent 
officers Ben Bowles, President, Pat Chadwick, Vice 
President, and Eric Landers, Treasurer, have sus- 
tained that newly acquired momentum into the 
2002-03 academic year. Currently "the Guild" con- 
sists of over 175 members, 3 executive officers, 4 
committee chairs, and faculty advisor. Dr. Jeremial i 
McGrann. 

The fall semester marked the launch of their new 

website, designed by former MusicGuild President, 

Martin Rybak. The site received over 6000 visits 

during its first semester i n operation and offers free 

downloads of student music, an online practice room 

reservation system, and a list of on-campus perfoi 

mance opportunitiea Their Friday evening Sun 

downSocialconcertsatO'Connoll House werea lot ol 

fun during the fall, while the Battle of the Bands, CO 

sponsored by WVBC and UGBC and with nearly 

300 in attendance, was one of the largest events in 

which they have been involved. 

The MusicGuild providesa unique opportunity for 

students who are interested in music both 

K'crealionally and professionally. The resources 

■ivailabk'iostudonlmusiciansthroughtheirwebsiir 

are useful for findingollier musicians with whom 

iiM ri;itr music while the programming required 

lor major club events provides ofTicers with first 

1 Kind ex[x^rience in the business aspect of the musi( 

indu.slry.Th is ycar'sofficers ha veoerlainly enjoyed 

making music on i In • Heights! 



Armenian Club cafe PholosiibmitUxi 




The Armenian Club was created 
in an effort to promote awarenes 
about the culture of Armenia. 
They focus specifically on appreciat- 
ing its language, music, food, and cus- 
toms. One of the important social issues 
that they strive to promote understand- 
ing about is the Armenian Genocide. 
The organization is active in many of 
the Boston College multicultural events 
such as lectures and cultural cafes in 
McElroy. 

Apart from these, they also have sev- 
eral independent activities that draw 
on their Armenian culture, such as 
dances or group dinners at Armenian 
restaurants. They have established con- 
tacts and relationships with other Ar- 
menian clubs from schools throughout 
Boston. With these outside sources, they 
often try to coordinate bigger events. 
The club serves as a source of commu- 
nity for those who enjoy their heri- 
tage. 



The Asian Cau yg I ^^ 

cus is com tiS/a/tCi 
prised of the 



le Asian Cau 

cus is com 

prised of the 
following nine cultural organizations: the 
Chinese Students' Association, the Korean 
Students' Association, the PhiUpine Society 
of Boston College, the Japanese Club of Bos- 
ton College, the Indonesian Culture Club, the 
Thai Students' Associatioa the South Asian 
Students' Association, the Southeast Asian 
Students' Association, and the Vietaamese 
Students' Association. In unity, their mission 
is to act as the voice of resource and support 
for the Asian and Asian American students 
at Boston College and to promote cultural 
diversity and awareness within the Boston 
College community. 

The Asian Caucus strives for cohesion 
amongst all the Asian Caucus clubs and 
other Boston College organizations under- 
standingthat unity does not necesarily mean 
a loss of each particular culture, but a link 
between the similariUes The organization 
looks forward to thedevelopment of an Asian 
and Asian American voice, conscience, and 
thoughts, in order to join forces and make 
change on the Boston College campus. 



^rm^if^Cfub 



aiicus 




Asian Caucus poses in front of Conte Forum 




Armenian Club / Asian Caucus 93 



Black Student Forum Board All photos submitted by organization. 




Showing enthusiasm with their 
custom-made shirts! 



The Black Student Forum's Theme of the 
Year is "Empower Community Empwer- 
ment through Community Involvement" 
Their mission is to provide an innovative 
platform that encourages political intellec- 
tual and social growth of the student body 
and. In doing so, to allow the Boston College 
community to experience the sum of the 
many elements that combine to make the 
black experience. The BSF sponsors such 
forums as The Black Male and His Sexual- 
ity, as well as the Freshmen Mentoring Pro- 
gram and the Joe Clark keynote address 
during Black History Month. The put on 
events such as Dinner and a Movie, showing 
The Barbershop this year, and they ran the 
3 1st Annual Black Family Weekend. Their 
officers include Derrick Williams, President 
Camille Sealy, Vice President, Tanesha 
Barnes, Treasurer Jennifer Chariot Seae- 
taiy, Shenora Plenty, PR Katina McCrory, 
Publicity, Anthony Fleurrial and Yariel 
Mercedes, Freshmen Reps, Chantal Tate, 
AHANACaususRep,and Edgar Jaraes,Trea- 
surer-in-Traintng. 



^s,/: 




94 Black Student Forum / Brazilian Club 




Caribbean CuUure Club 



The Caribbean Culture Club was 
founded in October 1988 by Lisa Mor- 
gan of Jamaica. The drive behind such 
a big move was made in the hope that 
the Caribbean Culture Club would be- 
come the forum for members to ex- 
press the common bond that they all 
share. While building a home of unity, 
the organization hopes to be successful 
in providing a familiar atmosphere for 
all members. It strives to foster an un- 
derstanding of the diverse cultures of 
the Caribbean. 

In an effort to accomplish these goals, 
the club is structured to educate mem- 
bers and others concerning the social, 
economical, and political problems of 
the Caribbean. The leaders believe that 
being involved in social outreach pro- 
grams helps them relate to minority 
Caribbean groups living in Boston. 
Another goal of this group is to remove 
the stereotypes and labels that others 
may have of the people that share their 
culture. Parallel to this, they desire to 
be the medium whereby the concepts 
of different cultures might be ex- 
changed. 










Caribbean Culture 95 




96 Chinese Students Association 



The Hawaii Club wasformerly 
known as "Ka Hui Ana 
Napu'uwai", which means "The 
Gathering of Hearts" when translated from 
Hawaiian. The club was founded in 1994 in 
effort to unite the Hawaiian population in the 
student body. The Hawaii Club strives to pro- 
mote Hawaiian culture and heritage within 
Boston College and within the greater Boston 
community. The club members wish to create 
and fortify a substantial cultural link between 
people from Hawaii, as well as to provide a 
"support group" for students from Hawaii who 
are experiencing transitional difficulties beign 
so far away from the culture of the Hawaiian 
islands. 

The club sponsors such events as the Fall 
Hawaiian Dinner, University of Hawaii foot- 
ball game parties, and the Annual Hawaii Club 
of Boston College Luau. The Hawaii Club has 
often volunteered at the AHANA Halloween 
Party for inner -city youth. With a focus on 
reaching out to the transitioning freshman, 
they organized the Kaka'ako Freshman Picnic 
and Freshman Musubi Night. 



HawanChib 





Hawaii Club 97 



Heffenic Si^ety 




As one of the more notable ethnic 
clubs on campus, the Hellenic 
Society of Boston College cel- 
ebrates Greek heritage and culture. 
With a little over twenty members, the 
group organizes and participates in 
activities that promote their Grecian 
roots. The club hosts Greek night at 
McElroy. which features a selection of 
Greek favorites to diversify the experi- 
ence of Boston College students in their 
dining experience. 

In the past, the Hellenic Society has 
participated in the Independence Day 
Parade, walking all over downtown 
Boston wielding the national flag of 
Greece. More regular activities that 
are enjoyed by this club's members are 
dinners at Dionysos Restaurant and 
Clubbing at Venu. Most of the Hellenic 
Society's members have some degree of 
Greek ancestry; they find that the club's 
community permits them to promote 
and participate in activities that express 
their cultural heritage. 



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9B HdlodcSodny/Indonesianaub 



The Indonesian Culture Club began as an organize 
tion that would allow Boston College students to gather 
weekly for he purpose of exchanging ideas and thoughts 
about the growing concern on Indonesia's economy, politics, and 
social life. Furthermore, the members of this cultural club sought 
lopiomote their diverse cultures by organizing eventsandactivi- 
1 ins that would welcome anyone interested to join in celebrating 
I heir heritage. 

The more notable aclivilies lluil I his organization is responsible 
li)ri)l;inriiiip,nnd hoslingarelhc Indonesian Nip.lit and fhoChris- 
ii;iiiCelebrationalSt. Ignatius. The Indonesian Night lakes place 
mice a year and unites all ihcoichr Indonesian Clubs rioni Diher 
schools in Bosloiiand llic smionnding areas. 



Soi^h East ^sran students ^ssi?datf on 




'Si^k 99 



Jama/ca Association 




100 JamakaAsaxlaUon 




Ja^anC/ub 




lk?rean 

Students 

ttssifdation 



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Japan Club / Korean Student Assoc 101 



IVatii?naMsscdatii?n fi?r 



Ckflored People 



The Boston College Chapter of the National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored People began in 1 979 as a student led vehicle 
for advocating the civil rights of African American people. The mis- 
sion of the Boston College chapter is to upUft the minority community 
of all people as well as support the goals and ideals of the National Body 
of the NAACP. They have pledged to uphold the inate civil rights that 
aU people possess and to abhor, abstain from, and fight against injus- 
tice of any kind, on our campus or in our community. 

The BC chapter currently has 50 dedicated, financial and active 
members of their chapter. Membership is open to all members of the 
undergraduate and graduate population of Boston College. Their large 
events are the DEF Poetry Jam poetry cafe, speaker series, and an 
award celebration for a dedicated faculty or staff member of the 
AHANA community. 



UturgfcaMrts Creup Hnance Academy 



The Liturgy Arts Group serves the community of Boston Col- 
lege by sharing their special gift of music at the regular week- 
end liturgies of the campus and at various events at BC. With 
song and instrument and dance, the LAG provides a wide 
repertoire of music to enliven and enrich the experienece of 
worship. 

As pilgrims on a journey, the students in LAG envision 
facilitating liturgical participation as a privelege. Through 
praise fo God in song, the community at prayer finds its way 
to greater depth and joy in its service to others. LAG meets 
regularly for rehearsal and prayer, and especially tries to 
foster community among our freshman members. They have 
released CDs in the past and their group numbers go up con- 
siderably each year. Their contributions make masses feel 
much warmerand bring the students closer together through 
the sharing of their gifts. 



The Boston College Finance Academy is a student run 
organization whose intent is to inform students of all 
the opportunities available to them in the world of 
finance. A main objective of the academy is to bring 
together the academic and business worlds through 
meetings, panelsand career nights. Events are planned 
to benefit members in matters such as general infor 
mation on current lopirs in finance, career planning 
and possible job placement. The Academy also offers 
<;f'rvir("; snrh as rnrpor and aradctiiir [k'ci' advisenicni. 



102 .\. 



iVatii?ns 



The Boston College Model United Nations Club has been present on 
BC campus for over ten years. Model UN has participated in many 
Model United Nations conferences throughout the Northeast, in- 
cluding New York, Harvard, Washington D.C., and Montreal. This orga- 
nization has represented many different countries on a variety of UN 
issues ranging from Human Rights to International Security. 

Their goal is to allow students to participate in Model UN conferences 
that authentically simulate the workings of specified committees and 
specialized agencies of the United Nations. They also strive to foster an 
understanding of the intricacies of international negotiation by encour- 
aging active participation of students as UN delegates. This past Spring, 
the club participated in the McGill Model UN conference in Montreal, as 
well as in the conference at Harvard. They represented BC through a 
small delegation of 10 to 15 students representing two countries on a 
variety of issues. Ultimately, BC Model UN wants to promote interna- 
tional understanding and conflict resolution. 



Festival of Ffi^idshrp 



This is the twentieth year that Festival of 
Friendship has been active on the Boston College cam- 
pus. It is a one day event held on campus for local 
special needs students. Over 200 BC volunteers are 
involved in making this day possible. Boston College 
clubs and organizations staff carnival games and ac- 
tivities while entertaiment is provided by various BC 
performance groups. Volunteers are buddies for the 
day to assist special needs guests in enjoying festivities. 
It is a fun and rewarding afternoon for both special 
needs guests and BC volunteers. 



irishSodety 



The Irish Society was founded on a committment to 
both the Irish culture and the culturally diverse stu- 
dent body. The society as a campus organization seeks 
to show this committment through a promotion of all 
facets of the culture within the context of a diverse 
community. The Irish Society of Boston College seeks 
to promote and further a consciousness of Irish culture 
to all interested members of the universit community. 
Our aim is first and foremost to organize and publicise 
events pertaining to academic, political, cultural and 
social current students at Boston College, past activi- 
ties have included major concerts, Irish dancing events, 
community service outings and member-wide social 
events. Living in Boston is the prime location to ex- 
plore their Irish roots, with frequent trips to the pub to 
enjoy a p int and listen to an Irish band. There are 
plans to take in a Celtics game as well. 



Model UN / Irish Society / FOF 103 



Asinine 



Founded in 2001 by Dan kerrigan (A&S '04) with tlie 
help of Rich O'Brien (CSOM '04) and Dan Upham (A&S 
'03), Asinine began performing in the fall of 2001. The 
club started with a cast of 10 but has grown to 19 people 
in its present state. The group may still continue to 
grow in coming years. Asinine's purpose at Boston Col- 
lege is first and foremost to entertain, but also to get 
more people involved in the production of the perform- 
ing arts of Improvisational and sketch comedy. 

Asinine shows were "random but often and 
often random". Asinine put on one big show 
each semester, and as it grows (but never 
matures) hopes to have an even greater presence on- and 
off-campus in the future. These shows include improv 
and sketch comedy, films, and even sme stand up mate- 
rial. In the future. Asinine hopes to take on more gue- 
rilla theatre and stunts as well as possibly even short 
comedic plays. 



Haiifenne 

L 'Association Haitienne de Boston College began 
during the 1996-1997 school year by then-fresh 
man, Emmanuel Borsquiot. His hope was to pro- 
vide direction for building a strong Haitian community 
among Haitian students and bringing awareness about 
Haitian history and culture to the Boston College student 
body. The first successful Cultural Show, known as Min 
Nou, occured in April 2001. 

The current President, Charlene Luma, guides 
L'Association Hatienne with the same wishes that 
Emmanuel had in the beginning. The club now hosts an 
Annual Haitian Cultural Show in order to introduce and 
inform the Boston College community about Haitian cul- 
ture and traditions. Other events that the organization are 
involved in are the National Haitian Student Conference 
and community service in the area. 



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' he Executive Board of the Cape Verdean Student Association aims to pro- 
mote and preserve the Cape Verdean culture and heritage here at Boston College through 
educational fundamentals, such as discussion panels and lectures, and through social 
proceedings, such as cultural events and festivities. In order to develop awareness within Boston's 
Cape Verdean community, yearly, the organization hosts a program caleld Prospective Weekend. 
This program is directed to high school students in the Boston area who are interested in attending 
college after graduation, mainly Boston College. The emphasis of the program is to convince Cape 
Verdean students of the importance of going to college. Although they see it necessary to reach out 
to the Boston community, they also focus on their attention lo giving service to their nalivo country. 
Thus, they organize a service trip loCape Verde. There, they work willi I he coniniunity to assist in 
the development of their facilities. 



104 Asinine/ L'Association Haitienne/Cape Verdean Students 




The South Asian Students Associa- 
tion is a student-led group that 
great out of the Indian Student's Asso- 
ciation founded in the early 90s in order to include 
the countries of Bangladesh, Nepal Pakistan, and 
Sri lanka as well as India. Their purpose is to 
provide students and faculty of South Asian de- 
scent, or those interested in South Asia, with an 
environment where tehy can meet, learn, and 
participate in culturalevents with others of the 
same interest. 

The South Asian Student's Association is open 
to everyone and strives for true cultural unity by 
celebrating our differences in a fun and exciting 
atmosphere. Their biggest event of the year was 
the hugeand colorful annual sellout cultural show 
in Robsham theater in February. In addition to 
this event South Asian Student's Association also 
held movie nights, intercultural cafes, educational 
forums and even concerts with popular South 
Asian bands. 



South/isian 
Students ' /issi?datfi?n 




SASA 105 





The Thai Student Associatoin was 
started in hopes of bringing the 
Thai community together with 
other students at Boston College and those 
in the surrounding Boston area. Like 
many of the other multicultural associa- 
tions, they strive to educate people about 
the Thai culture and create awareness of 
Southeast Asian issues. They participate 
in and organize many events throughout 
the year, both within the Thai commu- 
nity and alongside other cultural groups. 
The Thai Studne tAssociation often 
gathers with other Southeast Asian, 
American, and Asian-American groups 
to share ideas and thoughts. In addition, 
they offered members the opportunity to 
get to know each other and learn more 



JTiat Studenits /lssodatfi?n 



about their community through discus- 
sion panelsand cultural shows. Their pres- 
ence on campus was obvious throughout 
the year, and brought diversity and edu- 
cation to the entire Boston College com- 
munity. 



r I \he Philippine Society of Boston Col 
I lege (PSBC) is a diverse organization 
-1_ that strives to foster Filipino culture 
on campus Through various events, PSBC 
promotes an atmosphere of educatioa un- 
derstanding, and most importantly, friend- 
ship. Now, in their eleventh year, they hold 
the longest standing multi-cultural show, 
which showcases , in particular, many Fili- 
pino dances Through their show, newslet- 
ter, and forums they endeavor to promote 
awarenessof Filipino traditionsand histroy. 
The Phillipine Society is also an active 
participant in the FiUpino Intercollegiate 
Networking Dialogue (FIND). As a part of 
District One PSBC works with nine other 
schools in thegreater Bostonarea to network 
Filipino studnetorg3nizationsand promote 
unity through eventslikeKamayan and the 
Fall Dialogue, which was held at MIT this 
past October. The club extends membership 
toall BostonCollf^estudenls; their pamilia is 
open foanyone who is interested in learning 
about the Filipino culture 



Phi/Uppine Society 




The Philippine Sodety representing on the Dust BowL /'/lo/o \iihiiiiii(il. 




Festival in Robsham. I'liuiuoubiniilal 




Ixila speaksat a PBSC meeting. I'luiidSuliniiiinl. 




The Organization of Latin Ameri- 
can Affairs, more commonly known 
to the Boston College student body 
as O.L.A.A., is a student-run organi- 
zation whose sole mission is to guar- 
antee the Boston College campus a 
strong, poignant, creative and clear 
socio-political Latino voice. 

OLAA also serves as the 
headquarters for its 
Latino community, en- 
suring a safe, calm, and peaceful 
haven that fosters dialogue and fam- 
ily. Throughout the year, this orga- 
nization sponsors many events in- 
cluding a Latino fashion show. Cafe 
Night featuring Latino cuisine and 
music, and a dance which is notori- 
ous for its salsa merengue, and hip- 
hop music. 



Organization Of 
Latin ^morican /iffairs 




Sk/& Snmvbi?ani Club 



All photos submitted 
bygwup 




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The Ski and Snowboard Club has been 
referred to as the largest and most fun 
organization at Boston College. This can 
be confirmed by the fact that there were 
473 members this ski season. This club 
organizes group ski and snowboard trips 
and "social events" for the students that 
choose to participate. The Presidents, 
Riggs Kubiak, Adam Squires, and 
Maura Sweeney planned trips to Jack- 
son Hole (Wyoming), Quebec City (Que- 
bec), Killington (Vermont), Mt. Snow 
(Vermont), and Whistler (British Colum- 
bia). The Ski and Snowboard Club is also 
notorious for the "Running of the Bulls", 
a Red Bull sponsored traveling costume 
party, and the Huckfest Diving Extrava- 
ganza at the Diving Boards. 



HgureSkating 



At 7 AM, when many other students are still asleep, the 
Figure Skating Club is practicing hard in Conte Forum. 
Started in the Fall of 2001, Boston College Figure Skating is 
a way for figure skaters in college to continue competing. 
They are affiliated with the United States Figure Skating 
Association and compete in their intercollegiate structure 
with other college figure skating programs in the Eastern 
Conference. This year their competitions took place at the 
University of Delaware, Cornell University and Boston Uni- 
versity. 



R.o,r,a 



The purpose of Army ROTC is to prepare students for service in the United States 
Army. This is done through weekly physical training and a once-a-semester 
weekend Liip to a mllilaiy base for a field U'aining exerdsei There is also the 
annual Dining In where the RCTC practices military customs and traditions in a 
formal dining environment and the Military Ball For this event, the ROTC 
gathers in a different location eadi yeai", favoring hotels and liarbor anise ships 
while celebrating the year with a night of dancing Boston CoU^ is a pail of the 
Liberty Battalion an RCHPC group that also incorporates ROTC programs at 
Ni )ii I K f isicn I University. Wentwoitl i ai id a lew other smaller sdiools The adult 
sujj(;ivlsorsare Captain Brett Tashiroand Master Sergeant Christopher Carter. 
Tlio head seniors of ROTC are Ryan Mnowka and johnny MoCabe 



K* Rf/IC/SklsrintTiVlMiftl / Hcur- "yMW.] 



Uetnamese 




Vietnamese Studenl's Association 109 




ACC members at their annual Monster Bash. Photo Submitted 




The boys serenade at karaoke night. Photo Submil led 



A pre-game Dustbowl BBQ. PhotoSubinitkil 



BICSO. the acronym for the Bos 
ton Intercollegiate Community 
Service Organization was estab- 
lished at Boston College by John Lennon 
last year. BICSO works with other col- 
leges in the city of Boston as an organiza- 
tion based on serving others as a vehicle of 
personal growth. BICSO conveys the idea 
ofservice by choice", welcoming all mem- 
bers, however small or large their level of 
commitment. As a result it provides an 
outlet for many students who cannot 
make a full-time commitment to other 
organizations. By working with other 
schools in Boston. BICSO has multiplied 
the size, scope, and impact of projects to a 
greater degree, as well as provided 
assitance in the research and development 
of projects for other organizations. 



Another Choree i?n Campus 



Another Choice on Campus is a 
student-runor^inizationthat 
seeks to involve students who 
are looking for a fun alternative to 
weekend activities that involve alco- 
hol Our mission is to provide fre- 
quent and exciting activities for stu- 
dentswho want toen joy afun week- 
end activity but do not want to drink. 
The club was founded fouryearsago 
by two students who saw a void in 
BC social life and wished to offer an 
alternative. The club pioneered the 
idea of substance-free events to offer 
students another choice for weekend 
activities. 

For Halloween, ACC put on their 
annual Monster Bash in O'ConneU 
House, and in November, a talent 
show in the Rat. Other events 
throughout the year included a holi- 
day party. Late Night at the Plex, and 
a Super Bowl party. 




B.i.CS.O, 



no ACC / BICS( 



A Bostonisavolunteerorganizationthat 
/\ u tilizes undergraduate students tlial 

i ^T-p wUling to serve in Boston's home- 
lessshelterssoupkitchenainner-dty schools, 
youth centers, hospitala and live-in facilities. 
4Boston volunteers commit for a year to do 
service in and around the city of Boston for 
four hours each and every week during the 
academic school year. The aim of 4Boston is 
to provide the agencies of Boston with reli- 
able and consistent assistance. On the other 
side of the spectrum, 4Boston provides Bos- 
ton College students with a significant and 
impactful urban service experience, in hopes 
that they will grow intellectually, morally, 
and spiritually through regular service to 
others and through disciplined reflection on 
that service. 

4BostonholdsaCommisioningServiceat 
thebeginningofeachyearwhere each mem- 
ber reads and takes an oath that calls each 
member for respect to be open, and to action 
After this service, the 4Boston members are 
then commissioned to go serve in the greater 
Boston com- 
munity. 



4Bostcn 




4 Boston members in the great outdoors ?hoto Submitted 




Smiling faces are 4 Boston's reward. Photo Subimtted 



4 Boston Council MenAers. PhoioSubudtted 



Ctimpus Sc/wffH Vclunte^^ 




Campus SchoolVolunteersof Boston CoUege 
was initiated in 1995 by Dr. William Lam- 
bert who is still the advisor. They are a vol- 
unteer group that benefits the Campus 
School Located in Campioa Campus School 
is a school for students ages 3-21 with se- 
vere/profound special needs. It is state and 
federally funded, making it one of a very 
few schools of its kind in the world. 

Campus School Volunteers currently 
has about 200 general members bro 
ken down into 1 1 main committees 
who run programs like the buddy program 
swimming in the plex, reading to the stu- 
dents, literacy month, and fundraising. One 
of the biggest fundraisers is the Campus 
School marathoners: BC students who run 
the Boston Marathon and donate all raised 
money to the campus school Another of the 
more notable committees is Eagle Eyes 
group. They get volunteers to help Campus 
School students use the Eagle Eyes program, 
which allows students to use their eyes as a 
mouse on a computer screea 



Campus Sdiool Volunteers taking a photo break Photo submitted. 



4 Boston / Campus School Volunteers 111 



/tppc^acMa Vo/unteers 




The Appalachia Volunteer 
Program is a student-run 
club sponsored by the Cam- 
pus Ministry of Boston College. 
Founded in 1 978, the organization 
has grown to become one of the larg- 
est volunteer groups on campus and 
the largest group of Appalachia Vol- 
unteers in the country. Over Spring 
Break, the Appalachia Volunteer 
Program sends over five hundred 
Boston College students to travel to 
various sites throughout the Appa- 
lachia regions. 

The Appalachia region consists of 
the states of Kentucky, West Vir- 
ginia, Virginia, North Carolina, 
South Carolina, Pennsylvania, and 
Maine. The organization's main ob- 
jective is to assist in the daily lives of 
those less fortunate than most. Ap- 
palachia Volunteers aim to provide 
hope and encouragement to the eco- 
nomically deprived people in these 
Appalachia regions. 



112 Apfslachia VolunMsrs/HabiiaHHiiiranliy 



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Habitat for Humanity was created several years ago with the 
purpose of helping local Habitat Affiliates with day-builds on 
weekends. Habitat for Humanity hopes to engage as many Boston 
College students in reaching the greater Boston community and 
in assisting, in any way possible, in the building and construction 
of decent housing for families living in unacceptable living condi- 
lions. There are usually two weekend day-builds per month and 
an annual spring break trip. 

Lasi year was its biggest. when 
Habitat for Humanity took a spring break trip to Ala 
bama and an Easter trip to Costa Rica. In addition to these 
notable outreach trips. Habitat for Humanity has been working 
in cooperation with local Boston chapters in helping them con- 
struct homes within their own communities. 



The Boston College Peer Educa 
tion Network, also known 
asPEN, is an organization of 
selected students trained in address- 
ing issues relate to alcohol and other 
drugs, sexual assault, HIV/AIDS 
awareness, healthy eating and living, 
and related, important social issues. 
The goal of the Peer Education Net- 
work is to increase knowledge, aware- 
ness, and understanding of these com- 
plex and relevant issues and their im- 
pact on the University community. 

Through creative and interactive 
programming, members of PEN en- 
courage good decision-making and 
healthy choices among students, as 
well as work to assure a climate of 
civility and respectful behavior on 
campus. These programs are in the 
form of skits, improvs. question/an- 
swer discussions, and other presenta- 
tions as requested. 



Peer Educatfon iSfetwifrk 




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Project 2000 is a mentoring and tutoring program which 
targets 4th and 5th graders from the John Marshall Elementry 
School in Dorcester, MA. The volunteers spend Saturdays help- 
ing these child.ren. This Saturday program combines educa- 
tional as well as recreational activities that help create positive 
role models for young students. 

Activities that are organized and hosted by Project 
2000 include Trick or Treating in the Mods, day- 
trips to the Museum of Science, barbeques, and many 
other bonding activities. Common interactions between the 
volunteer mentors and the Dorcestor children include basket- 
ball, football, and arts and crafts. 



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Leaden cf the Student Admisions Program. Photo Submitted 

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SAP Outreach Program. Photo Submitted 



Members answer student questions. Photo Submitted 



Ec^/eEm 

Eagle Emergency Medical Services was 
founded fiveyearsago in 1997 when Kevin 
Eldt collapsed in the Fl3mn Recreation Com- 
plexduringapickupbasketbaUgame.Friend 
and Emergency Medical Technician Mark 
Ritchie attempted to revive him while wait- 
ing for an ambulance to come and take him 
to a hospital but was unable to and Eidt died 
within an hour of fainting. This motivated 
Ritchie to create Eagle EMS. The group Is 
made up of trained student Emergency 
Medical Technicians (EMTs) who assist the 
BostonCoUegePolioeDepartmentwithmedi- 
cal emergencies 

TDday.studentsstaffmajorevents,such 
as BC football games and Topson the 
Heights". F>agle EMS also conducts 
CPR and Emergency Medical Technician 
certification classes and do daily nighttime 
responseon both Upper and Lower campus. 
In the works this year is the effort to obtain 
an ambulance in order to provide Boston 
Col!^ with free medical service and trans- 
portatioa 



The Student Admissions Program 
is the largest volunteer organi 
zation on campus at Boston Col- 
lege with about 650 active volunteers. 
Working directly with the Office of Un- 
dergraduate Admission, SAP offers 
curren BC students the chance to inter- 
act with and to assist prospective stu- 
dents and parents during their college 
search. From serving as tour guides, 
who lead families around campus and 
answer their questions, and panelists 
to Day Visit hosts and greeters, SAP 
volunteers often act as the first ambas- 
sadors for visitors to Boston College. 

"Interacting wtih prospective stu- 
dents and their parents over the past 
four years has been a great experience. 
It has afforded me the opportunity to 
let these people know just how great of 
a place Boston College is!" says Justin 
Wescott, SAP President. Volunteers en- 
joy what they do as they get to meet 
many different people from all over 
the world. 



sji.p. 




EMS member practices his CPR skiUs. PI lolo Submit led 



He saved that doll s life! Photo Submit led 




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Thie group pciai with itieir new friend, saved by CPR / hoin Suhmilh 



T^ he stated mission of the Best Buddies 
program at Boston CoUege is to en 
hance the lives of people with intellectual disabilities 
by providing opportunities for one-to-one friendship and inte- 
grated employment. The program began in 1987 with founder 
and Chairman Anthony K. Shriver, and is currently led by Direc- 
tor Damien LaRock, Activities Coordinator Katina Sagroulis, Trea- 
surer Nancy Reardon, Vice President Sehee Kim, and Member- 
ship Coordinator Cristina Kennedy. Best Buddies creates friend- 
ships that would not Kkely happen otherwise; college students 
mingling with mentally disabled people. The students 

meet with their buddies at least twice a month, with activities 
ranging from visiting a buddy's home, to grabbing a bite to eat or 
attending a movie. This year. Best Buddies is expanding in order 
to work with the Supportive Employment Program (SEP) at EC. 
The College Buddies are paired with a person with intellectual 
disabilities (a Buddy) for one academic school year, with the goal of 
building a friendship that will last a lifetime. 



BestBuddres 



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The mission of Circle K at Boston College is to better the 
community and campus through service projects. Bos- 
ton College's chapter of Circle K makes the community 
at large accessible to students, introducing them to the 
world of service outside of campus walls. 

Some events that Circle K vol 
unteers help out on a weekly 
basis include bingo at nursing homes, a soup 
kitchen in Brighton, an organization that makes and 
delivers meals for AIDS patients, reading and crafts 
with ESOL students, and a babysitting program with 
Newton Parks and Recreation. For larger projects this 
year, the volunteers painted the buildings of the Hai- 
tian Multi-Service Center in Dorcester and organized 
an A Capella Fest to raise moeny for the Kiwanis Pedi- 
atric Trauma Institue. 



t Buddies/ Circle K US 



O'ConneU House was constructed at 
tlie turn of the 20tli century for 
approximately $300,000; the 
mansion resembled a royal palace at the 
time, filled with lavish furnishings and 
surrounded by fragrant gardens and 
beautiful fountains. The house was later 
donated to Boston's Cardinal O'Connell 
who used the house as his official resi- 
dence and spiritual haven; the Church 
donated the House to the growing Boston 
College. 

Since the fall of 1 972, it has served the 
Boston College community as the home 
of the official student union in addition to 
providing office space for the Office of 
First Year Experience and the Alcohol and 
Drug Education Program. On a social level 
O'Connell seeks to entertain, educate, and 
facilitate all Boston College students 
through events such as Middlemarch, the 
Breaking the Barriers Ball, and Harvest 
Night. It's the home of weekly events such 
as live bands, coffee house concerts, stu- 
dent talent 
nighta lectures. ^^ ^^ 
and more. 




2002-2003 O'Connell House staff Photo submitted byZach Barber 



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The Sundown Social, on the lawn. Pliutu submitted 




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1 



The Residence Hall Associate consists often ^ 
hall councils of made up of membersof those 
particular groups of dorms as well as five i 
executive members. 

The councils meet individually, while the 
presidents from each council meet weekly 
with the executive board. 
The board is made up of Matt Pados '03, 
President, Carl Oliveri '03, Vice President, 
Tim Kearns '03, National Communications, 
JeffGallotta'05,UGBCLiaison.andMeredith 
DeMaina '05 Treasurer/Secretary. 
Their big events include co-sponsoring 
Breaking the Barriers Ball with UGBC and 
sponsoring SpringFesf and movie night 
during Freshmen First Week. 
RHA acts as the voice of I he students to the 
Office of Residential Life and facilitates stu- 
dent involvement in ihc residence halls and 
on campus. The separate councils and the 
rxocutive toard together provide students 
with infornialion. entertainment, interac- 
tion with others.and a fun, safeatmosphere. 



i i6 OConnclJ House/ kiia 



Meaning "Under the Tower" 
in Latin, Sub Turri has been 
pubhshed at Boston College 
since 1912. There are currently 
twenty-five editors on the staff, rang- 
ing from freshman to seniors. Sub 
Turri produces a 500 page yearbook 
annually with Jostens, Inc. which in- 
cludes senior portraits, sports, student 
life, academics, and the organizations 
on campus. 

It is the organization's goal to pro- 
vide the student body with lasting 
memories of their lives at the Heights, 
from campus events that all will re- 
member to the inside stories that these 
pictures represent to certain individu 
als. After all, it has been said, "a picture 
is worth more than a thousand words..." 



Sub Turn 




Stylus is the art and literature magazine of Boston 
College. The magazine was founded in 1882 and is not 
only the oldest extracurricular activity and organiza- 
tion at Boston College, but also the oldest journal of any 
Catholic university in the Americas. Stylus originally 
fulfilled the roles of newspaper, yearbook, and artistic 
journal. 

With the advent of the Heights, Sub Turri, 
and other groups on campus. Stylus is 
now able to focus on its original mission: 
presenting the artistic endeavors of the undergraduate 
students to BC and the outside world. This organiza- 
tion publishes a magazine that features artwork, po- 
etry, essays, and photographs by students of Boston 
College. 



■I 



? 



Sub Turri / Stylus 117 



Double Fisting. Photo Submitted 



The Crossroads 




Crrjssroads deditalad editors and writers. P\mU) Suhniiitcil 




1 18 Hetghts/CroBsnsds 



Crossroads was founded in the Spring of 2000 
by agroupofseniorsdedicated tobringChrist's 
message more fully to the Boston College cam- 
pus. It is a Catholic newspaper bom in love, 
seeking the Truth. The paper is published on 
alternating Mondays throughout the aca- 
demic semester. Crossroads engages in dia- 
logue with the University community, call- 
ing all to active participation in this serach for 
Truth. The fortnightly, produced by mem- 
bers of the BC community, attends to the 
highest journalistic standards in both its news 
and editorial content 

y^^ rossroads offers Christian witness and 
I embraces the values to which BC is 
Vw^ycommitted, foremost among them fi- 
delity to Christ His Church, and her servant 
the Magislerium: an ongoing reflection on 
llic Western cultural and intellectual tfadi- 
lion; communion wilh olher traditions and 
vahies:and fuller realization of the vision of St 
Ignatius Loyola in the lifi'DfilirUniversity.ln 
ils pursuil of a vibiaiii exchange of ideas. 
Crossratxls encourages response from the stu- 
dnnl body and invites letters and article sub- 
missions from all of ils members. 



The Heights is Boston College's 
student-run, independent 
newspa per. This weekly pu b- 
lication is staffed with a large pool of 
BC writers, photographers, and edi- 
tors. The newspaper covers on- and 
off-campus events, movies, sports, 
music, politics, religion, among other 
things, and presents it to the student 
body. They also feature a humor sec- 
tion wtih recurring weekly col- 
umns. 

A new feature this year was the 
Sex and the UniverCity column, 
which was inspired by the popular 
HBO TV series. Sex and the City but 
using a college perspective. The 
Heights has bbeen Boston College's 
newspaper since 1919. Their goal is 
to provoke thought and provide news 
and entertainment through their 
work, while providing hands-on ex- 
perience for those interested in jour- 
nalism or photography. 



TheH^gMs 




l^TSL is Boston College is an entirely student run radio station 
dedicated to broad-casting underground and independent rock and 
non commercial potential music as well as broad-casting BC sporting 
events. Originally founded as WVBC, the voice of Boston College, the 
radio station began in 1960 as a carrier-current AM station, broad- 
casting solely to the university community. 

After operating in this capacity for 
13 years, Boston College Radio took a big step by applying 
for a license to open and operate WZBC-FM, a nine- watt 
education-oriented station at tiie frequency 90.3.Now WZBC actually 
broadcasts two fuUy functioning entities out of its studios: the FM 
frequency and WZBC which is broadcast directiy into the Eagles Nest 
as well as being simulcast witii the community events calendar on BC 
cable. This year WZBC has sponsored various shows at venues in 
Boston such as the Middle East as well as hosting many in studio 
interviews with ppular bands. 



I 



Eagle TV /WZBC HO 



1^ 

I 






The Environmental Action Coa- 
lition strives to make the Boston 
College community more aware 
of environmental concerns. This 
organization also strives to give 
students a chance to take part in 
environmental issues and action. 
44'T ~K T^ didn't inherit the 
earth from our 
ancestors. We're 
borrowing it from our children." 
The EAC continues to make the 
campus and surrounding areas 
more beautiful places to be. 



W 



lV(Ont^t*s Resource Center 



The women's resource center has been around for 29 
years. It was set up by a group of women who felt that women's issues 
were not being adequately addressed on campus: as a result, the women's 
bathroom outside the Eagle's Nest was taken over and the Women's Resource 
Center was placed there. 

The WRC is currently run by six students and a director. Amy Blais, Soula 
Pefkaros, Margaret Hepp, Cristina Fua, and Marisol Orihuela make up the 
staff with Director Jennifer Tilghman-Havens. The WRC provides peer 
support as well as programs and information on current women's issues. 
There are two continuous support groups for eating issues and for survivors 
of sexual assaults. They also run a number of film series including Take Back 
the Night. Clothesline Project and Ealing Disorder Awareness . 



120 WRC / EAC 




Partnership for Life is a pro-life 
group on campus that addresses all 
life issues, but focuses mostly on the 
topics of abortion, euthenasia, and the 
death penalty. Members take part 
in weekly educational outreach, vol- 
unteer projects in Boston to aid moth- 
ers and children, and various walks 
and marches around the country, in- 
cluding the March for Life in Wash- 
ington in January of each year. 

Members also have the op 
portunity to meet with 
other college students at 
various conferences throughout the 
year. As a group, the members of 
Partnership for Life try to facilitate 
dialogue and provide education on 
life issues at Boston College by pro- 
viding various speakers and pro- 
grams throughout the schoolyear. 





Partiwrsh/p for Life 




All Photos submitted by group 



Partnership for Life 121 



Fu/ton Debate Si?dety 



T, he Fulton Debate Society is a nation 
ally-competitive intercollegiate de 

bate team with a strong tradition at Boston College. 
Members of the Debate Society compete in two-person 
teams in policy debate against students from other col- 
lege and universities across the country. BC competes in 
the Novice, Junior Varsity, and Varsity divisions of de- 
bate. The students debate the topic selected by the na- 
tional Cross Examination Debate Association (CEDA) and 
National Debate Tournament (NDT). The topic is the same 
for all tournaments in the academic year. Each team will 
debate both the affirmative and negative sides of the topic 
several times at each tournament 

Each April, four BC debaters also compete in the an- 
nual Fulton Prize Debate. The second-place speaker is 
awarded the silver Gargan medal, and the top speaker 
receives the gold Fulton Medal and has his or her name 
painted on the front wall of the Fulton Debating Room, 
Gasson 305. The wall displays the names of the winners 
back to 1890, and is a living monument to the strong 
history of the Fulton Debating Society. 



English ^ssodatf en /icceunting /tcademy 



The English Association strives to bring together the 
community of literary lovers and gives them a forum 
where their voices can be heard. 

With a continually 
growing membership, 
they hope to increase the awareness of 
literary events in the surrounding Boston as well as 
those hosted by EC's own literary scholars. They also 
host a career fair with alumni who have built careers 
in the English and literary fields to help the English 
majors here at Boston College plan for their futures. 



The Boston College Accounting Academy is a student 
organization established and run by accounting students. 
The Academy was established to provide declared and 
prospective accounting majors with services pertaining 
to their future careers. At the Academy's events students 
have the opportunity to come into contact with prospec- 
tive future employers. 

This year the Accourtting Academy hosted "All about 
Accounting," an information session where active profes- 
sionals came to lalk to students about the value of an 
education in accounting. They also held a resume cri- 
tique iiighl, mock interviews and the final event, the 
annual boat cruise. The boat cruise is an organized event 
attended by the four big accounting firms on the "Spirit 
of Boston," allowing for a comfortable atmosphere to 
iiiinple with future employers. 



122 FuUonDetBieSac/EfvUihAssa. 



The SOFC is charged wi I h Fi i nding student orga 
nizations who meet the ehgibihty requirement 
set forth in the SOFC constitution. Approxi- 
mately 130 organizations at Boston College presently 
exist that can receive funding. The money allocated by 
the SOFC comes from 47% of the Student Activities Fee 
which is collected by the University along with tuition. 
SOFC is a separate and distinct organization from the 
Undergraduate Government of Boston College and oper- 
ates under its own constitution and bylaws. The goal of 
the group is to assist student groups in putting on en- 
riching events for the Boston College community with- 
out the group having to be overly concerned with the 
funding of the event. 



Student (^ganization 
Funding Committee 




Student 
Judidat Beard 



The members of the Boston College Student Judicial Board are representatives of the student body in its 
entirety. It is their responsibility to not only conduct hearings, but also educate the entire student body 
about its rights. Their role on campus is to offer students the opportunity to be heard in a fair and impartial 
environment by a board of peers. After hearing the cases, the J Board determines responsibility and issue sanctions 
to be reviewed by the Dean for Student Development. 

In addition to strictly hearing cases, the Student Judicial Board seeks to estabhsh and maintain respect for truth, 
self and others, in both the local and surrounding community. In each of the cases they adjudicate, their objective is 
to further educate students of both their rights and their responsibihties as members of the Boston College commu- 
nity. They strive to maintain and uphold community standards, and in keeping with the Jesuit tradition, encour- 
age sound moral judgment. 



SOFC /J. Board 123 



Cof/ege R^uMicans 



The Boston College Republicans strive to form a com 
munity of students with similar political beliefts, 
namely those of the Republican party. The current 
presidency of George Bush is a big win for the club. They 
hold meetings to discuss club business and have featured 
many guest speakers in the past and present Including a 
visit from popular TV star Ben Stein. 

They hold lectures, seminars and other events to pro- 
mote unity among their members and information about 
the party and its beliefs. They are excited about supporting 
the Grand Old Party and host many politically-related 
trips throughout the year. 



CtinvttSc/wo/ 

{^f /Management 

Gevemment 



The School of Management Government (SOMG) 
is the official governing body of the Carroll School 
of Management. The SOMG acts as an umbrella 
organization that fosters unity and information 
exchange between CSOM students, faculty, and 
the academics. 

The government sponsors various events for 
CSOM students during the academic year. Such 
events have included guest speaker series, stu- 
dent leader banquets, golf tournaments, news- 
letters, as well as workshops and socialsdesigned 
to assist students in pursuing their studies and 
future career paths. 



Denwaats efBC 



Where there are Republican«|j 

there will be Democrats in 

their midst. The Democrats of BC root for the othe; 
team and boast the slogan. "Because Democratic politics ari 
everyone's politics." Members participate in the annual Massaj 
chusetts State Democratic Convention and Boston College was once 
chosen to be the site for the event. The club features keynote 
speakers, seminars and politically oriented field trips for members. 
Their goal is to reach the Boston College community and promote 
Democratic ideals, especially in the onset of upcoming elections. 
This year was an exciting one. as the Massachusetts gubernatorial 
debates and elections were held. Though a Republican was elected. 
I he Democrats have hope for a win next time around. 



124 Republicans /Itenoaats/ CSOM 



IVavyROTC 



Boston College membersofNavyROTC 
not only wake up at obscene hours of the 
morning for workouts and classes, they 
make theextra effort and travel all the way 
to Boston University. Navy ROTC's mis- 
sion is to develop Midshipmen mentally, 
morally,andphysicaIlyandtoimbuethem 
with the highest ideals of duty, honor, and 
loyalty in order to commission college 
graduates as naval officers who possess a 
basic professional background are moti- 
vated toward careers in the naval service, 
and have a potential for future develop- 
mentin mind and character so astoassume 
the highest responsibilities of command 
citizenship, and government. 

The NROTC accomplishes its mission 
through education and training in essen- 
tial naval subjects at civilian educational 
institutions ThisquaMesMidshipmenfor 
appointment as Ensigns in the Navy or 
Second Lieutenants in the Marine Corps, 
or their reserve components. 





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NavyROTC 125 



t 



At first the Salt and Light Ministry 
might seem hke just one of the many 
religious groups on campus, but if one examines closely 
it has a twisL The group, described as a welcoming community of 
friends within the larger community of Boston College, combines 
elements of reUgion with community service. Diverse in back- 
ground and experience, they all focus on the common desire to 
grow as people of faith. 

On every other Monday night Salt & Light took over O'Connell 
House for an evening of fellowship and learning. But the special 
individualsin this groupdomuch more than minister to just their 
own spiritual needs. Through the Mentoring Program, upper- 
classmen provided support and guidance to underclassman in all 
areas of social and spiritual life. Additionally, following weekend 
training retreats at the beginning of the year, members shared 
their faith with youtii through retreat ministry in local area 
churches and schools. 




inte/vars/tY Oiristian 

Feffmvsh/p 



-^— en 



e InterVarsity Christian Fellowship 
is a multi-denominational student 9k 



group for people curious about mat- 
tersof faith and for people interested in being 
challenged to grow deeper in dieir relation- 
ship with God It is a community where 
Christian students can be challenged to go 
deeper with their faith, and grow in their 
understanding of what it means to follow 
JesusoncampusICFisBostonCollege'schap- 
ter of InterVarsity,a multi-denominational 
student movement on college campuses 
around the world. It is grounded on the be- 
lief that we were created to have a dynamic 
relationship with Jesus. 

The group met once a week for a time of 
workship and discussion, and also offered 
small group studies throughout the week. 
Their goal is to provide a place where any- 
one curious about matters of faith can feel 
welcome and ask questions about Jesus, the 
Bible, and life in general. In addition to on- 
campus activities. Ihey awrdinated trips to 
rhrislirinconrcrlsimd rcln-iitsin tti(';in';i. 



126 Sail & Light / ICF 



m 



Chi Alpha is a committed group of Christians who want to see a 
difference on Boston College campus today. They aim to change 
their school by living out their faith in Jesus Christ on a daily 
basis. XA is more than just a club, it is a community of students 
from various backgrounds who are able to join together around 
the common belief that Christ is their Savior. XA are two Greek 



'symbols pronounced Chi Alpha and represent the letters C and 
A. These two letters stand for Christ's Ambassadors. 

XA wants to show all people that the awesome life is 
possible with Christ and that a relationship with Him 
is more than just church on Sunday morning. Their 
weekly meetings serve as a nice break from the hectic work 
week that allows its members to come together to be encouraged 
in the faith and to lif up the name of Christ as a community of 
believers. The organization unites with Chi Alpha groups from 
other Boston schools in an event known as Friday Night Live in 
addition to two retreats each year. 



I 



Boston College Hillel serves as the cen- 
ter for Jewish life at Boston College. BC 
Hillel offers a variety of religious, edu- 
cational, cultural and social programs 
throughout the year including many 
Shabbat dinners. The organization is 
committed to a pluralistic vision of Ju- 
daism that embraces all movements and 
invites all members of the BC commu- 
nity to participate in its programs. 
It serves to educate the BC Commu 
nity about Jewish life and culture 
and offers itself as a resource to 
those interested in learning more. Hillel 
has experienced much growth in the 
last five years, acquiring a professional 
that comes to campus two days a week 
and works with the group to provide 
programming, as well as address other 
needs of the community. The group 
received the Ever to Excel Award last 
year, awarded to the club that has most 
affected the Boston College community. 
Membership has continued to expand 
each year. 




Unrolling the Torah. Photo Submitted 



Hillel Sukkot Fall 200Z Photo Submitted 



HiM 



Chi Alpha / Hillel 127 



Order of the Cress andCrenm 



Founded in 1937, the Order of the Cross and 
Crown is the Arts and Sciences honor society 
for Senior men and women who, while 
achieving an average of at least A-, have 
established records of unusual service and 
leadership on the campus. The selections 
committee, made up of the dean and mem- 
bers of the faculty and administration of 
Arts and Sciences, appoints specially distin- 
guished members of the Order to be its officers 
as Chief Marshall or Marshalls. 

This years Marshalls are: Robert E. Burke, 
Stephen R. Calme, Brett T. Huneycutt, Kari L 
Knight. Toni Ann Rruse, and Gabriel 
Verdaguer. 




ReleP/ayers and 

Strateg/e 

Enthusiasts 



The RPSE (Coalition of Role-Players and Strategic Enthusi- 
asts) is an organization foundation less than a decade ago by a 
small group of individuals interested in role-playing , board, 
and strategy games. The club's purpose is to locate individuals at 
Boston College with an interest in playing role-playing or strat- 
egy games, to introduce them to each other, and to create an 
environment in which those individuals can find enjoyment 
and theopportunityforartisticexpression through those games. 

In addition the club maintains organization between the 
games, so new members can be referred to games matching 
their areas of interest and so the games can be continued from 
year to year. Currently the club possesses a large library of 
challenging and eclectic games for members to borrow and 



Sa/nt ThemasMore 
Sed^ 



The St. Thomas More Society is a student organization at 
Boston College dedicated to promoting the rich heritage of the 
Catholic faith on campus. Their mission is accomplished 
through both active and contemplative means. The St. Thomas 
More Society sponsors lectures, debates, and symposia discuss- 
ing the most important issues of faith and culture in today's 
world. 

The organization also sponsors biweekly Power ! lours. These 
are limes of quiet, reflective prayer in the form of traditional 
eucharistic adoration and benedictions. All students are wel^ 
come to participate in any of ihe activities of the Society re 
gardless of religious affiliation. 



128 St. Thomas More Society / RPSE / Cross & Crown 



Xot Pictured: 



African Students' Organization 

Asian Caucus 

Cuban-American Students' Association 

French Club 

German Academy 

nCircoloItaliano 

Middle Eastern Club 

Multiracial Club 

Puerto Rican Association 

Slavic Club 

Artplosion 

BCK)p! 

Brass Choir 

Committee for Creative Enactments 

Concert Band 

Contemprary Theater 

Dynamics 

Eine Arts Society 

Hip Hop Culture Club 

Madrigals 

Marching Band 

Marching Band Dance Team 

People's Performing Art Company 

Pep Band 

Percussion Ensemble 

Swtngkids 

Martin Luther King, Jr. Student Activism Committee 

Accounting Academy 

AHANA Management Academy 

Arts & Sciences Association 

Association for Computing Machinery 

BeUarmine Law Academy 

Biological Research Society 

Careers in Management 

College Bowl 

Computer Science Academy 

CSOM Academies 

CSOM Honors Program 

Economics Association 

English Association 

Entrepreneur Society 

Eree Radicals of BC 

Fulton Debating Society 

Geology Club 



Information Technology Club 

International Business Academy 

Investment Club 

Ladies in Business 

LSOE Honors Program 

Macintosh Users Group 

Marketing Academy 

Mathematics Society 

Mendel Society 

Minority Association of Pre-Health Students 

Minority Engineers 

National Smdent Nurses Association 

Operations and Strategic Management 

Philosophy Association 

Political Science Association 

Psychology Club 

Society of Physics 

Students Sociology Club 

Student Nurses Association 

Naked Singularity 

WVBC Cable 47 

WZBC90.3EM 

Asian Baptist Student Koinonia 

Asian Christian Fellowship 

Black Campus Ministries 

Ignatian Society InterVarsity 

Christian Fellowship 

Muslim Students Association 

Orthodox Christian Fellowship 

American Red Cross 

Best Buddies 

Heights Boys and Girls Club 

Operation Smile 

Rotaract Club 

SCOPE (Society for Pre-Medical Experience) 

Against the Death Penalty 

AIDS Awareness Committee 

Amnesty Lntemational 

Animal Rights Organization 

Eagle EMS 

Ecopledge 

LGBC 

MahjongClub 

Students for a Free Tibet 

UNICEF 



Clubs Not Pictured 129 



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STUDENT LIFE 



S THE LIGHT 



changed from red to green to 



yellow and back to red again, I sat 



there thinking about life. Was it 



nothing more than a bunch of 



7 



honking and yelling' 



Sometimes it seemed that way.' 



Jack Handey 



Edited By: 

Meaghan Casey 

Amy Cohen 



StudenlLife 131 






Bri nging Superfen pride off-campus. 
photo by Meaghan Casey 





Who said BC boys aren't smmg? [jIioio 




Where does all this stuff go? photo by Amy Cohen 




While moving in off-campus, these girls take a break in thir U-Haul photo by Meaghan Casey 



This father helps his son set 
up his computer, phoiu by 
Brian Choquetle 




Boxes, boxes everywhere. 
photo by Meagian Casey 



rr.., 










These girls en joy their new Vanderslice suite after a long day of moving in. photo by Jackie \ 'ega 



Moving into the apartment, a little more work 
than the dorms, photo by Brian Choquette 



KAeivax' Ov\ Op 



The final days of summer, ppularly known as the "dog days of August" tend to be either 
the most nerve-racking or most exdting days of the entire school year. For incoming 
freshmen, the process often appears slightly daunting. Meeting roommates for the first time, 
adjustingtodormMeandfiguringouthowtofitallonesstiiffintotheluTiitedspacesofadorm 
room are challenges that face freshmen upon their arrival Saying goodbye to parents and 
making those last-minute trips to Target all while attempting to immerse oneself into the 
adventure of making new friends creates a challenging yet exciting new environment for 
first-year students. For sophomores, the moving-in period is a re-instaUation into the life left 
behind four short months before. Returning to campus sophomore year invokes memories 
of the first friends made upon entering BC, as well as the excitement of being reunited with the 
people missed most during the summer months. While juniorsare either busy planning trips 
abroad or moving into off-campus housing, seniors are seen filling the Mods and preparing 
for dieir final year as EC's intellectual and social leaders. No matter what year, the moving in 
experience signals the end of summer fun and the start of a new school year, bursting with 
opportunity. 
-Ashley Hamilton 




photo by Brian Choquette 



p 



<S:>uperCaws=> 




These two Superf ans are braving the weather. 
photo byMeaghan Casey 




The Virginia Tech game lights up Alumni 
Stadium, photo by Sue Burton 




GoEagled ptioio by ^ue Hunan 



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Welcome to the Superfan Zone! photo by Chris Bowers 




Stopping at Lower after the game 
pboio by Meaghan Casey 



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'V^ixXk Me Op Vyd^^efcju^^ 

Boston College Superfans are simplest bunch to pick out of any crowd. Whether it's an at home 
or away game, BC students will always be easily spotted at atliletic events. There aren't many 
people that would willingly don bright yellow T-shirts with maroon lettering, yet Boston College 
students do so with pride. And when it comes to football, the name "Superfan" takes on a whole 
new meaning. Game-days traditionally begin by tailgating with friends and family, and 
continue with a quick stroll to Alumni Stadium where EC's Superfans sit together in a sea of gold. 
Can you think of another school in America where the lyrics to "Build me Up. Bu ttercup," a nd 
"Hey Baby" are required learning?. In addition to the memorization of the traditional chants, 
being a true Superfan often requires making at least one trip to South Bend, Indiana for the 
enticing rivalry between Boston College and Notre Dame. To a Boston CoUege student the word 
Superfan stands for a commitment to loyalty, devotion the ability to cany a tune, and good 
times- a commitment that BC students are never hesitant to accept. Go Eagles, Go BC! 
-Alicia Hall 







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photo by Chris Bow i rs 



\Miether it's barbequing on the giill or doing a little "pre-gaming," tailgating 
has become a tradition all its own. both before and after every BC football game. 
Studenta pai'ents, and alumni join in tlie festivities of setting up tables on Shea 
Field or in parking space surrounding the Plex, and of gathering in the Mods 
With tailgating comes a sense of community, unity, and overall pride and spirit to 
be an Eagle. Eadi and every Supeifan has tlie responsibility to take part in this 
tradition- even if it may make us a little late to tlie games! 
- Meaghan Casey 




photo by Chris Bowers 





Parents join the Mod tailgating 
experince during Parents' Weekend 

photo by Beth Bowers 



Tailgating in the Mods 
before the game, photo by 
Meaghaii Casey 



These Seniors enjoy the perks of being 21. photo by Dave Cotter 



2D0Z 




The last Hameooming for these Semor boys, photo by Sue Burton 




This group takes a break from dandng. photo by Janet Sudnik 




Ttis oauple Is tmtiy to enter the haJi photo liySue Burton 




Hollywood's lighting up the Sheraton! photo by Sue Kaye 




It's an evening fuU of stars, photo by Sue Burton 



Enjoying the Sheraton dance floor. 
pholo by Kyelim Rhee 




Hitting the dance floor! 
pholo by Sue Kaye 




Homecoming 2002 was held on Friday, the eighteenth of October, at the Sheraton Boston 
Copley Hotel This year's theme, "A Night in Hollywood" offered BC students a touch of 
glamour, and a night of excitement The moment students entered the Sheraton strolling 
down the red carpet tiaey were greeted by celebrity impersonators Marilyn Moni'oe, Joe 
Pesci and the Blues Brothers. The evenings 2,500 tickets sold out drawing in a huge crowd 
to a night met with great success. 

For the football fans too, Homecoming weekend provided another signatui^e moment The 
Eagles defeated Navy in a 46-2 1 victory. The 2002 Homecoming game marked die third 
time in nine seasons that BC has scored at least 46 points. 
- Alicia Hall &Meaghan Casey 



photo by Sue Barton 







Girls' night out photo byRoxarme Somtwnsiii 



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The boys pose on the beautiful Copley balcony . photo by Roxanne Somboonsiri 




It's the girls' turn, phoio by Roxanne Somboonsiri 



fm i 




H 


This couple poses for a picture 
before entering the dance, photo 
by Alexis Sun 






1 




These guestsa 
a night of fun 

Aluii/Jjlhilla 


ire ready for 
photo by 
■k 



The annual AHANA Ball is a night that celebrates diversity. The 2002 
Ball was held Friday, February 22, at the Fairmont Copley Plaza. More 
than 550 students gathered for a sold-out night of dancing, food, and 
community. The event is sponsored by the AHANA Leadership Council 
and UGBC. This year, the 2003 Ball wUl take place on Friday, March 28, 
once again at \he Copley Plaza. 
- Meaghan Casey 



Who needs food when it's picture 
time! photo by Megha Jain 



Looking goai.photo by- 
Alexis San 




photo by Roxanne Somboonsiri 




Enjoying the Copley dance floor. 

photo by Megha Jain 



Group picture! plmtn hvA kxis Sui 




AHANA Ball 141 




■K^. ^ik^,. yij ' I 



^vl^S^^^fefet^f^ 



The Boston POPS, photo by Chris Bowers 




EC parents and students look on 
as the Eagles storm to a 43-0 
viaoiy over Central Michigan. 
photo by Chris Bowers 




Broadway stars Lisa Vroman 
and Howard McGillin perform 
at TOPS on the Heights" phaio 
byCliri'.liiwcrs 




■ 'ATiet her it's going out ro eat at the North End or the Cheesecake Factory, shopping at Quincy 
*Mai-keL or browsing through the BC bookstore, the weekend of September 27-29 brings a 
multitude of parents and their exti'a treats into our Boston worlds. Though it may seem as 
t hoi igh we just left home, Parents' Weekend is welcomed as a time of relaxation, good food, news 
rem home, and the traditional swapping of our summer flip-flops for sweaters. 
; To kick off Parent's Weekend 2002, the Boston Pops Symphony Orchesti-a performed in BC's 
Dlarship gala. "Pops on die Heights." This year's tenth annual concert featured Broadway 
gei'^ Lisa Vroman and Howard McGiliin in a special tribute to Richard Rodgers, with perfor- 
§inas from musicals such as South Pacific Sound of Music Carousel, and Oklahoma! 
Additionally, in Saturday's football game, the Eagles prevailed against Central Michigan on 
the field, with an overwhelming victory of 43-0. This was the first shutout since a 17-0 win over 
Pittsburgh on October 7, 1 995. 
feighanQisey 



by Belli Bowers 




From the beaches dimng the day _ to rodeo-riding at 

night? In the sun or under the stars, these BCundergrads 

know how to get rowdyi photos by Evan McCartliy 




It's all about big smiles and silly hats for these four friends! photo by Evan McCarthy 





These BC girls sway in the balmy Carribbean 
breeze, photo by Katy Fritz 



Line up! It's time to play beach games! 

photo by Evan McCarthy 




Bathing suits or not 

these Spring Breakers want memories 

of their time spent in the sand! 

liholiihy Katy Erilz 



Welcome to Paradise: this big, beautiful map is a beacon for BC students as they escape winter in Boston! photo by Kaly Fritz 




THE ISLANDS of The BAHAMAS 



RAOGFC 
tSLANf' 



The first week in March belongs to us - and only us. Just as sure as the 
snow melts into a muddy mess on Newbury street, Boston College students will 
arrive at Logan Airport in droves, dragging suitcases and inflatable rafts, waiting 
to be delivered from the hell that is Spring in New England. They drop hundreds 
of dollars to spend a golden week on the beaches of the Bahamas, Mexico, and Key 
West. Hours spent on the sand and in the surf, dancing in local nightclubs, and 
drinking in local bars make the trip very well worth it. While other BC students 
spend their vacations helping others through Appalachia and Urban Immersion, 
these Spring Breakers just want a little time for themselves. And as long as the 
frozen, fruity, frothy bar drinks keep flowing, they have plenty of time to relax! 
- Beth Bowers 




pholo byEvaii McCai'tJiy 




At WXBCs Battk of the Bands, just about 
anything goes, photo by Sue Burton 




iamndn on the guiiar In CJCunrieU 
House. fjtioii) by linn IHi:/ v - ' 




The Acoustics perform at the AIDS Beneiit Concert phoio by Sue Burton 




Sorry CharM performs at an outdoor concert photo by Davis Kessler 




A performer at the AIDS Benefit 
Concert photo by Sue Burloii 




^C a.<^oUs>! 



Throughout the year, UGBC spnsors many events for Boston College students, particularly 
concerts and speakers. As part of National Coming Out Week, UGBC invited Real World New 
Orleans Danny Moder to speak to students about his experiences as an advocate for gay rights. 
They also brought Boston mayor Thomas Menino to speak about his career and how he 
believes that Boston has changed since Sempember 1 1, 2001. UGBC has also brought a series 
of concerts held in the Rat. BC students have seen The Kickovers," a band featuring ex-Mighty 
Mighty Bosstones guitarist Nate Albert and ex-Weezer bassist Mikey Welsh and everybody's 
old school favorite. Vanilla Ice. The ever popular Battle of the Bands allowed many fairly 
unknown BC bands to compete and expse many new people to their music Many of Boston 
College's a capella groups worked together early in the year to perform at an AIDS Benefit 
Concert to raise money to combat the deadly virus. Boston College provides many opportuni- 
ties for students to expand their horizons by offering a wide variety of concerts and speakers. 
-Amy Cohen 




photo by Tom Pelissew 



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It's Island Night at Lower Dinmg Hall - these students are 
ordering their pina oolodaa photo by Meaghan Casey 




Serving up some delldous grub at Lower Dining Hall. 
Cdillin Moiii^ll 




Coffee and studying at Starbucks, plioto by Kyelim Rhee 




Hillside features many specialty sandwiches such as the paninl photo by Sue Burton 



What? McElroys empty. So 
that's what it looks like without 
all the lines, pliuto by Sue Bui'ton 




These girls decide what to have at one of 
the many specialty nights at the dining 
halls. pliiJto by Mca/'Jiaii Qixy 




The new Hillside Cafe has brought more dining options to BC students, photo by Sue Burton 



Boston College's campus dining service offers a vast array of menu options to students 
and faculty alike for every meal Whether it's a quick pick-me-up with a coffee in the 
Starbuck's Cafe, a leisurely meal at Lower, or just a sandwich at the Eagle's Nest BC has it 
aH With over eight places to dine, students are never faced with a craving left unsatisfied 
The numerous cafeterias provide a great atmosphere for meeting with friends and also 
serve as a relaxing place to study. EC's "late nighf ' is extremely convenient, allowing 
students instant gratification for their midnight cravings With Boston College's new 
Hillside Cafe now opea students have the option of choosing interesting and delicious 
sandwich combinations, fruit smoothies, coffee, and other treats. Though the lines may 
sometimes be longer than we'd prefer, it is a small price to pay considering the food choice 
and atmosphere enjoyed by students at Boston College. 
- Sarah Hawes 




photo byMeaghan Casey 



W<^irWa\«3- 




photo by Susan Kaye 




photo by Susan Kaye 




/jtiulu by Mjsuri Kaye 




Tennis anyone? photo by Susan Kaye 




The Hex in all its glory, plioiu by Susan Kaye 



Keep pedaling! photo by Susan Kaye 




This BC student is in awe of all of 
the exercise options offered by thi ■ 
Plex. I'l 1(11(1 by .Siy.vy;/ Kaye 




Wc^rW U 



Whether you want to play an Intramural sport, take an aerobics class, or just 
exercise, BC has a lot to offer. For those who prefer the outdoors, he Resovoir as well as 
EC's campus provide many areas to run or walk. The Hex, though, is home to the 
most dedicated of ttiose who work out offering a variety of weight and cardio 
equipment, and also the opprtunity to interact in groups in team sprts or classes. 
Choosing to get Involved with ti^ese activities for recreation or competition is up to 
you, but the effects of either one are benificial. Working out provides a means of 
developing die whole person - body as well as mind and spirit 
- Meaghan Casey 




photo by Susan Kaye 



VdLXA^eafisM 




Appaladiia Volunteers photo by Brian Moyjiihan 




Bang &e Big Brother. I'lioiu h} Hium 'jhr, mi, 




New Road Summer Camp group, phoio by Brian Moynihan 




Learning to Serve CoundL photo by Brian Moynihan 



A volunteer works with one of the Campus 
School students pholo by Campus Scliuol 
'olunteers 





The spirit of volunteerism plays a huge part in BC life. Whether it's volunteering on 
campus, in the city of Boston, or in other states or countries, there is an opportunity for 
everyone. Popular service groups include 4 Boston - which coordinates many volunteer 
opportunities in school settings, sheltars, soup kitchens, and various other needed areas within 
the city - Appalachia Volunteers - which brings students to less fortunate areas around our 
country - and more locally Campus School Volunteers - one of the most popular on-campus 
volunteer programs which assists multi-handicapped students of the Campus School. These 
are just a few of the many organizations that BC offers that promote the Jesuit tradition of 
"Men and Women for Others " 
- Meaghan Casey 




photo by Brian Moyiiihan 



0ri^Afe^6dt\ 




Charlie's Angels leading the way. photo by Pope Carlos 




Threi; h^i:, '-iK tettET than one. phoio by Pb[jc Qiilcr. 




Entertaining the freshmen at the dance pliolo by Pojic Carlos 




OL bonding! photo by Pope Carlos 



What exacdy goes on in the 
summer? photo by Pope Carlos 




Bonding with the freshman girk 
photo by Pope Carlos 




During various weeks throughout the summer, the somewhat desolate BC campus 
came alive with the arrival of incoming freshmen for three days of Orientation activities. 
Their goal was to become familiar with the campus and school meet new friends, and 
initiate their excitement about the upcoming school year. A packed schedule kept students 
continuously busy, traveling from meetings to meals to evening socials, during days that 
frequendy lasted from early in the morning to very late at night Small groups lead by a 
junior or senior, along with assigned roommates, gave students the chance to meet their 
future classmates with the hope drat these relationships would make the upcoming 
transition a little easier. The sessions also served a more practical purpose, allowing 
students to register for their first semester college courses. For most students, the experi- 
ence as a whole was positive, leaving everyone to eagerly anticipate the exciting montirs to 
comie! 
- Ashley Hamilton 




photo by Pope Carlos 



Pif^44AA^ 




Off for a night on the towa phuinl i_) P] Wagner 




Say cheesei plioia by Omilyn H:iy/I 




A lull in the action has apparently caused these freshmen to smile uncontrollably. 

photo by Meg Beste 




Some Hardey 2nd bonding pholo by Jenny Berg 




Lookin'g(xxl, ladies! /i/zo/n /ii, 
Cmvlyn llaasel 



Hot enough to make Hugh jealousi 
pholo by FJ Wagner 




Those crazy freshmen Qih-photo by PJ Wagner 

These boys take a break from their busy day to 
smile for a picture, photo by Meg Beste 



i/Vhat are these girk so exdted about? photo by Jenny Ben 



Obtaining off-campus housing during one's freshman year at college is usuaUy not an 
option for first-year students; unless you are part of the group of Boston College's incoming 
students chosen to live on Newton Campus. While many freshmen claim to enjoy the small 
community-like atmosphere of Boston College's secondary campus, many are still harbor- 
ing negative thoughts about the early morning commutes to class and time spent waiting 

^for the bus in tlie sub-zero temperatures of February. Freshman who choose to live in 
jreycliff tiie off-campus honors dorm tend to experience many of the same difficulties and 
feelings of seperaUon. However, these tirree unique campuses to come together through the 

liniversity's extra-curricular events and various clubs which provide freshmen witii many 
opportunities to become familiar wtih all the new faces of the class of 2006. Events such as 
the Lobster Bake on Newton as well as group outings to tiie Museum of Fine Arts and 
Fenway Park, introduce the new class to their college careers, while helping them to 
develop lasting friendships, and memories that will last a lifetime. 
-Ashley I laniilton 




photo byLydia Cheas 





All dressed up and ready to go. photo by Jackie Vega 




These Sophomores Hoare heading out to mecoming. 
photo by Jackie V^ 




Walsh Is the plaoe to be. plmiu byy'MrdHnwii> 




These boys are starting off the weekend in style, photo by Jackie Vega 




Sophomore Superfans! photo by Jackie Vega 



These two Sophomores enjoy 
life on Lower Campus photo 
by Meaghan Casey 




Looks like a party in Vandy. 

jjliijio liyjackif \ fgH 




2005 

Returning to campus for their seomd year, BC sophomores are now comfortable 
\Ad.th coll^ Me ard are ready for the new diaUenges ahead Dispersed on both lower 
campus (for those fortunate enough) and College Road the Class of 2005 has many 
iiew experiences to kxik forward to. They will spend the year balancing school work 
and parties, finding new apartments for the year to come, planning their studies 
abroad and painstakingly deciding upon their majors! Fadng exciting opportunities 
ahead of them, the Qass of 2005 wiU complete their sophomore year with success and 
look forward to the rest of their years at BC. With the first half of their college years 
rapidly coming to an end BC sophomores are b^pming to realize just how precious 
their time here really is! 
- Sarah Hawes 




photo by Jackie Vega 



JiAKuc^^r^ 



i- 




VisittDg the dty. photo by Emily D'Amouiv 




Keeping up the Superfan spirit photo by Eriii Couldiii, 




Enjoying Hft dty life jibnui h; Hit: 
(Jmrfli'll'' 




Now that the Plex is even farther swsy, these boys make use of the streets 
off campus to go running, photo by Mike Elliot 




Apartment Ufa photo by Meagtiaii Casey 



Getting ready for Homecoming. 

photo by Brian Moyiiilmii 




Some juniors make do with 
Dunkin' Donuts as meals 
photo by Brian Choquette 




2001+ 

OKthejoysof living off campus... Junior year is fuU of many changes. Whether itis 
living off campus or going abroad BC juniors must learn to adapt in new environments 
and survive outside of the "BC bubble." For many juniors, cooking, paying the bills, and 
taking the bus or the T to classes is somediing of an adjustment But junior year is also 
a time of freedom and excitement - living independently for the first time, traveling to 
different countries, and, for many, experiencing die all imprtant 2 1st birthday. It is the 
juniors' last year before the reality of senior year strikes, and they want to soak up as 
much of their remaining BC semesters as possible. 
- Meaghan Casey 



■ ^-^ 


I 

^^~^. 




K> 


mri 


m* 



photo by Erin GouJding 





Once a Supeif an, always a Superfan. 
photo by Beth Bowers 







Enjoying Boeton nightlife jhniu \r, 
Sifptank-hiJ 




life in Ignado. photo by Katy Fritz 




These seniors proudly display their 2003 banner, photo by Kyeliw Rhee 



Measuring out the last drink, photo 
hy Beth Bowers 




Ready for a night out_ 
phuU) liy Tony 
Katsiroubas 




College studenis kx)k forward toscniLoi'yair with a niixlure of not only iiilei ise 

^on but wilhsomedisappoinlinenlasweU.Ontheone hand, tlusislheyairwehave 

ting for. We've c-slablislicd I'elationships, mastered the techniques of efficiently 

Ijg campua ^nd felt tlie rusl i ( )f turning 2 1 . On tfie otlier hand, i low tl lal we know 

Ig we n(sd to survive college, it feels like its lime to start all over again. Some of us 

Ding to graduate sc:hool and others will imnitxliately head into the "real world." 

'Whichever path we choose, we have to relinq 1 1 ish our carefree college waysand teome the 

vei7 thing we have fought to avoid for four years: legal adults. It is for these reasons and 

many more, that with tears in our eye^ and laughter in our hearts, we sfiy farewell to our 

years at Boston College and say hello to new beginnings. 

-Alicia Hall 




photo by B(Hh Bowers 




Seniors 163 







These fkfB dressed up in costumes and thear Superfen shirts 
to compete for the Super Sofe. photo by Megan Healy 




Cheers to the gamd photo by Tim Wilson-Byrnes 




Staying warm and showing BC prkje with a scarl 

[ifmiohy Hitifi OKiiuriif 




Off to the game! photo by Alissa Chang 




It's game time! photo by Brian Chxj i ii itr 



Cheering in the stands, pholo by 
Kristen Walker 




iiaJdwin and his girls, photo by Emily Leary 

These Superians "dress to impress" 
pliulu by BCAlhlelia 



ifyt Supcrfai. 



0m — .0m\ 



rf^S 




Celebrating BC victory. pMo by /oto Walsh 






Celebrating BC victory, photo by John Walsh 



Costumes, wigs, masks, maroon and gold painted faces_ all to win a 
spot on the coveted Super Sofa BC Basketball and Hockey bring a new 
season of Superfan pride inside the walls of Conte Forum From the 
season opener to the Beanpot to the Big East BC fans are there for it aU, 
wearing their maroon and gold and bringing their posters, signs, and 
more importantly, their voices, in support of the Eagles. Wliile many 
schools may only have football to cheer for, BC is lucky to have successful 
hockey and basketball teams to keep the Superfan spirit alive. 
- Meaghan Casey 




photo by Kristeri Walker 



Superfans 165 







om ;■ t- 




RVs filled the Mod parking lot on Halloween Day as Seniors 
prepared for their journey to South Bend! photo by Beth Bowers 




Ticket to the Game: $43 
RV Rental: $1,050 
Trip to Star Market $90 
BC Sweatshirt $58 
Been $72 
Hat and Gloves: $35 
Watching BC Beat its First 
Ranked Opponent in 35 
games: PRICELESS 



Top Photo: Touchdown Jesus 

only seemed imposing 

before the game. 

Middle Left Boom sticks 

were handed out during the 

game, courtesy of the 

Alimmi Association 

Middle Right Senior Evan 

McCarthy fraternizes with 

the (albeit older) enemy! 

Right Basking in the glory of 

the upset Superfans show 

touchdown Jesus just who 

won that football game! 

all photos by Beth Bower 



166 Notre Dame 




Boston College vs. Notre Dame 

Notre Dame Stadium flBl||Bk 
Saturday, November 2,TmR ^W , 



Notre Dame Stadium 
Saturday, November 2, 
Kick-off time 2:30 p.m. 
Non-refundable 



$43.00 RESERVED SEAT 

GATE SECTION ROW SEAT 




Notre Dame Football 2002 



"While [the crowd] was well aware of the pomp and pageantry of Notre Dame 
football and its Return to Glory under first-year coach Ty Willingham, none 
of it seemed to intimidate the Eagles. Not Touchdown Jesus. Not the Golden 
Dome. Not I he legends of Knute Rockne and the Four Horsemen. And cer- 
tainly not the unsightly green garb the Irish chose to wear. It was apparent, 
however, that the Luck of the Irish had run its course. I hope not, 'said senior 
Dan Koppen with a laugh. 'Because I'm Irish, too. 'Koppen, like the rest of his 
teammates, came dressed to this Irish wake in the winning colors of the day: 

maroon and gold." Boston Globe 



Eagles fans storm the ramps of Notre Dame stadimn after the huge wiril 







On Halloween Day, over 2,000 Boston College undergrads drove out of Chestnut Hill in rental 
cars, vans, and motor homes. They drove 800 miles cross-countiy, some through New York and 
Canada, others through Pennsylvania and Ohio. They skipped classes and, in most cases, daily 
showers, for the one game every Eagles football fan eagerly awaits; the Irish Bowl, the Battle of 
the Catholic Universities, the rival Notre Dame Fighting Irish. Arriving in South Bend, IN en 
masse, these students set up camp in a parking lot one mile outside the ND campus. In a scene 
resembling the Mods on game days, they tailgated in anticipation of their team's taking on the 
8-0 Irish. They filled three nose-bleed sections of Notre Dame's 8,000-i- stadium and eagerly 
inflated yellow boom sticks that were passed around. They yelled. They clapped. They sang 
"Hey Baby!" And in the final seconds of the game, when thefr team was up 1 4-7, they held their 
breath. 'When that buzzer rang on Saturday, November 2. 2002, countless BC fans across the 
country rejoiced in what has come to be the biggest upset of the year. 'What was special to those 
500 students, however, was looking Touchdown Jesus in the eye and knowing that 32 hours on 
the road was priceless. - Beth Bowers 








m. 



Study session in Lower, photo by Cailtin Morrell 




Quality time In the library, fihnin by Patrick Mornplaisir 




Eagles Nest is always packed in between exams plnio hy Cailtin Mormll 




Is someone stressed? photo by Meaghan Casey 




Late night cramming, phaiu by 
Cnilliri Murrvll 




Extra prep time in office hours, photo by Kyelirn Rhee 




It's going to be a late night pholo by Shayla Ewing 



FlUCATiCINAL 
RtSdjJRGE- 
GEk-1 




Never a spare seat in OTNleilL photo by Kyelim Rhee 




Education majors have their own 
hideaway, photo by Kyelim Rhee 




photo byKyeliin Rhee 








While exam time is always the end of the semester crunch and a little stressful for 
most of ua there is stiU a tradition that keeps the BC spirit going. It's the 11 o'clock 
scream Students are able to shut their books and take a break from the studying to 
scream turn up their music run aaoss campus, sing and dance, or even of course to 
simply observe all the mayhem Whether it's Upper or Newton or Lower, everyone soon 
learns of this tradition and actively participates. However, only on Lower campus can 
students witness the infamous spiderman spectacle in the backyard of Mod 43B. For 
over ten years, the habitants of this mod have kept \he tradition alive of dressing up as 
Spiderman and the many other super-human heroes (or whatever other costume they 
might have lying around). They put on quite a show, with choreographed dancing and 
even the shedding of some clothes, to entertain the many spectators gathering outside or 
peering out of their Walsh or Edmonds' windows For these few moments before 
making their way back to O'Neill or Bapst their rooms, study groups, or even the dining 
hall students are able to laugh and let loose, forgetting about the stress of exam studying. 
- Meaghan Casey 




photo by Chad Elder 



Studying 169 




Enjoying the beautiful view of the harbor, photo by Megha Jain 




ITOAHANAtoatLrua- 



It's group picture tlmd phoio by Roxanne Somboonsirl 



What a backdrop! photo by Ivkg la jd 



This group enjoys the sky lounge 

photo by Young Song 



'."'9 



The annual AHANA Boat Cruise sailed off Sunday night, September 29, for a 
night of fun and dancing across the Boston Harbor Over 400 students boarded the 
Odyssey, where they were met with thi^ee levels of food and dancing and a top level 
the "sky lounge" - wfiich provided a beautiful view. The music of DJs Jay Itiva and 
Ro-lan and DJ Major and Wolveinne Included reggae, hip-hop, rap, and techno. This 
event spfmsored by the AHANA Leadership Council, was a great celebration to kick 
of the school yeai: 
- Meaghan Casey 



Lefsdancd pJioio by Roxniine Simtxionsin 



msmnp 




livei 1 1 1 101 1,(1,1] BC is known (or its s].)irit, around the holidays things just seem to get 
.1 liliirrifizipr. Hallowmi is always a time for costumes and parties, and the Christ- 
1 1 1; IS se; isi n 1 1 1; is si i idi'iils 1 langing up lights, sneaking in Christmas trees, building 
SI II >\vi ud 1. a I id gelli ng ri^ady Ibr an exciting Christmas break. On Halloween, area 
childK^ii flaxl Ihe K dorms, seeking candy and bringing the Halloween spirit to 
1 1 lany cy nica 1 t:ollegc students. Around Christmastime, BC has many holiday 
: idivi ties, such as the annual Christmas tree lighting in CNeiU Plaza, concerts and 
dance |,»;rfoiTiiances by many campus groups, and the annual Breaking the Barriers 
Ivi 1 1. vvl lich lionefits t he Gu^ol Stuart DiMaiti Foundation and is held at the O'Connell 
House. - Meighan Casey and Amy Cohen 




Let's build a 

snowman! 

photo by 
Amy Cohen 



Annual UGBC Tree lighting, with a visit from Santa and iiis reindeer, photos by Lee Pellegrini 






ji§ < 








^^■^ 


i 





Robsham Theatre is decked out 
fcT the holidays, inviting in 
audienoes for the performance of 
"A Dancers Christmas.' p\nj\o by 
Meaghan Casey 



IT' • 




These boys are ready tor 
some Halloween fun. 
photo byPJ Wagner 



So cute! photo by Kyehm Rhee 



Holidays 173 



m^i^. 




ph.: 







Boston is a city bursting with Itistory and. culture. With its Cobblestone roads, sprawling lawns of gi'een. quaint brownstones and charming caf A®s. boredom does not exist in ' 
Beantown. One can spend die day gazing at ancient Egyptian aitifacti; and paintings at the Museum of Fine Arts or submerge oneself in die enchanting underwater life of the 
New England Aquarium. A stroll th'ough Boston Common, tlie oldest public park, provides an entertaining view of Bostona=<'''^s most appealing attraction; its people. 

Wliat would a major metroiMlitan city be witliout shopping? Newbury Sti^eet is tire citya^^s premiere shopping district offering designer stores and cliic boutiques. 
Downtown Crossing and Quinc>' Mai'ket house many major depaitment stores and cluttotg chains, while quaint neighboilioods such as Beacon Hill and the South End contain 
vintage shops and eclectic boutiques. A day of .shopping may take you to a charming North End European caf A® or to anotJier of the city's countless restaurants, pubs and cafes. 

Bostonan'^s sporting facilities provide quality entertainment. Take an evening to catch a Red Sox Game at Fenway Park, cheer on the Celtics at the Fleet Center, brave the chill 
fall weather of a New England Patriots game, or watch the Bruins slap some sticks at an NHL game. 

As night falls students can be seen streaming into the cit}- to enjoy its dynamic nightlife. Students dance tlie night away to the latest techno, liipTiop and rap music at clubs like 
die Matrix. Avaloa and the international Embassy. Beyond Lansdowne Sti^eet, some BC favorites include Ktnvara, Great Scotts, Copperfields and of course our own Mary 
Annea'3'^"s Or you can en joy concerts of the countless ailists that tour in Bostoa relax at a dimly lit jazz & blues bar, or take in a grand performance by the Boston Pops 
S^Tiiphony, The choice is yours. Boston offers so many opportunities for entertainment, tiiat four years is barely enough time to xratch die surface of die vibrant life and culture 
witiiin die city limits, 
- Emily Felix 




Boslou 175 




-a\ fe Zl^ 





/i "Pj-^tCf^W 




T^jiiRer Leahy ^jenaTrtBt miist-be'restoredand 
'.iiiafiaiiy eiioied.'' pbau <hv Jjv Pclkgdni 



1 8'^ riiaT'k(x:J a new teginning in the future of the Church and its identity among younger 
veai" iuit iai ivc (villo] The Church in the 21" Century. From Crisis to Renewal 
! . f(i a riiu ll ii tide of religious denominations, as a Jesuit university, it naturally must supprt and 
iiixxl: the Calholic (Church The Chui'ch, like many of today's issues, both on the national and 
: I'-crlainly, uiio;ise,and crisis. 

1 L V£ ij li t ia tc^ a The Church in the 2T Century Campaign to address the present-day issuea 
the sex-abuse sandals uncovered by the Boston Globe. 
Cadiolic university, Boston College seeks to be a bridge between Catholicism and 
rary salety . . .and to ful fill the role of a Catholic university in providing a forum 
sources to help tlie Catholic community transform the current crisis into an 
for renewal" reads a poition of the campaign's mission statement 
then, that The Churcli in the 2 1" Century is a campaign intended to extend 
*x-abuse crisis and restore faith in the Church while spedfically targeting a 
generation that has been distant 
years. 

According to the campaign's 
website, the goals of the 
threefold, addressing; "die roles 
and women, priests, and 
handing on tlie faith to die next 
and sexuality in the Cadiolic 



.; , 1 i.„iiij;i 1 off icialsemployed anumber of activities in 
id The sumjunding-BC community working to carry out 
ling resouiB=s. special programs, and panel 




y.„.s iiiinative fampiigu 



Author Gary Wills visits BC to discuss his took, 
"Why I Am Catholic", photo by Sue Biuton 




ina number of additional articles 

the renovation of the Church 
cies since the start of the prognim. 

gran I has not only received positive attention in die media, but also from the 
self. 
. it was veiy in teresdng. It was a real exchange of people who could place the 
reality of the 21" century American social context" .said Christian Sobrino, A & S 
tereJed the inaugnraliori pro- 
(aihpaign. 'The speakers did not 
;J>asai and were not afraid of 
meficulously pointing out the 
the chu rclias of tfxiay." 



'wrary Crisis in the Chundi" 



i.u 1 -.in ihcchurdi. i'eja,lingllie 
oijjinj', fbi an lioriostand irulli 

onliriin? until August 2004. Ii is hojxxi 
- will <f)rvi) as a hwrnn of hoijc ii i a 

i'faiihafidlni'if within 




A crowd of 4.000 g3thered lii Conte Foam for the 
opening event of the campaign jili'ito hy h i • h'llcf/ini 



• l-HMI r * ^ IJ ' 




"From Crisis to Renewal' The 
Task Ahead." held September 18, 
marked the first event of the 
Church in the 21st Century 
project photo by Lee Pellegrini 




Students listen to 
one of the many 
speakers of this 
project photo by 
I jv Pellegrini 



TheChurch in the 21st Century 177 



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SPORTS 



C^ AR BETTER IS rr 

to dare mighty things, 
to win glorious triumphs even though 
checkered by failure than to take 

rank with those poor spirits 

who neither enjoy much nor suffer 

much because they live in 

the grey twilight that knows 

neither victory nor defeat." 



Theodore Roosevelt 

Edited By: 

Kristin Walker 

Katie Hayes 



Sporls 179 



*rr:a 




Bennett Crosson Garay Goodwin Hinds Hunter Ki\wanuka Leavitt Martin Mettling Ottollni Rossy Unis Washington Ziminski Baskini 
Boyd Brown Bums Qurdu Hores Henderson Kiley Ledbetter Lynch McShane Misiewicz Ott Parros Schmidt Anani 
Bessette Blackmon Cook Hasselbeck Lester Mattison Parent Phillips Ross Sanz Shean Stancil White Williams 



on the Line 



The Eagles' defensive line had three of its four starters return, but they would not last the whole season. Not even half 

way through the season injury plagued the experienced defensive line when senior Antonio Garay broke his leg and 
z 

junior Doug Goodwin broke his hip. Sadly, this was the second year cut short for Antonio Garay; last year he was 
out with a neck injury and underwent surgery to correct the problem. In the games he was able to play in this fall 
Garay was recorded for five sacks for a loss of thirty-three yards. The linebackers were lead by senior Vinny Ciurciu, 
Brian Floresand member of last year's Sport Illustrated All-Bowl team, junior Josh Ott, who this year had two fumble 
returns for thirty -five yards. Ralph Parent, Doug Bessette, and Trevor White led the defensive backs with experience and 
strength aUthreeoftiiemretiinringasstartersfor their senioryear.Mter the team'svidory against 4th rankedNotre Dame, 
Josh Ott was named BIG EAST Defensive Player of die Week. He recorded fifteen tackles and had a seventy-one yard 
interception return for what turned out to be the game-winning touchdown. Of Ott's fifteen tackles, ten were solo 
stops and he also recovered a fumble. Earlier in the year, junior Brian Flores was named Player of the Week after he 
registered eight solos, two assists, one TFL and an interception vs. Central Michigan. -Margaret Obermeier '06 





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And So il Goes 



The season opener against the UCONN Huskies, startled some Superfanswith 
a shaky start. Trailing at halftime 10-16 to the underdogs, the Eagles came 
soaring back in thesecond half towin24-16.BrianStHerre threw twosecond 
half touchdown passes, the first being to rising star Derrick Knight who had 
105 yards on 1 5 carries and 4 catches for 39 yards. Senior, Keith Hemminga 
who had the lone first half touchdown for the Eagles, led the day in yards, with 
4 receptions for 84 yards. The Eagles second game of the season against 
Stanford made for another exciting home game. After being tied at halftime 
with 17 pointa the Eagles fell behind and Stanford led Boston College 27-17 
late in the third quarter until Knight led die Eagles come back, running for a 
total of 104 yards on 21 carries and his 12-yard touchdown run with 36 
seconds remaining Ufted Boston College to a 34-27 win. Top-ranked Miami 
scored three touchdowns during a three-minute span of the fourth quarter to 
beat Boston College 38-6. Miami's top players, McGahee and Dorsey, helped 
the Hurricanes hold off the Eagles in a game diat was much closer than the 
final score indicated. The Eagles scored first and had a 6-3 lead late in the second 
quarter. That's when McGahee took over leading the Hurricanes to their 26* 
straight victory, but falling in the Fiesta Bowl making his future questionable. 
In their first meeting, the Eagles shutout Central Michigan in the team's first 
shutout since a 17-0 win over Htt in 1995. Brian St Herre threw two of his 
three touchdown passes to Jamal Burke as Boston College cruised to a 43-0 
victory over Central Michigan on Parent's Weekend. Lee Suggs and Kevin 
Jones both rushed for more than 1 40 yards as No. 4 Virginia Tech's relendess 
ground game beat Boston College 28-23 in our Thursday night game. Jamal 
Burke's 83-yard punt return 1:03 before halftime made it 14-7 and was the 
first touchdown in the first half against Virginia Tech this season. The Eagles 
tiedit 14-14ontheirfirstdriveof the secondhalf moving SOyardson lOplays 
to Derrick Knight's 5-yard run, only the second rushing touchdown against 
Virginia Tech all season SandroSdortino's 49-yard field goal with lQ351eft 
in the game cut the lead to 21-17. Giving Navy is sixth straight loss, BC took 
a46-21 victory as Derrick Knightranfor 138 yardsand two touchdowns, and 
Brian St Herre threw for three scores. Navy had 6 turnovers in the game, 
while BC scored at least 46 points for only the third time in nine seasons. After 
a disappointing overtime loss to Httsburgh just a week before and tiie Irish 
coming off an impressive victory over Elorida State, the Eagles watched the 
Irish takethe field wearinggreenjerseysathomeforthefirst time in 17years. 
Also looking on was a record crowd of 80,935 in South Bend, Indiana as No. 4 
Notre Dame fumbled awayaperfectseasonwitha 14-71osstoBostonConege One 
of the fumbles was returned 71 yards for a touchdown by liaebacker Josh Ott 
Though Notre Dame held BC to 184yards and nine first downs, the Irish could not 
overcome their own mistakes Derrick Knight who finished with 129 of those 
yardson26carriesran3yardsforafirst-quartertouchdovvaItwasBCsfirstwin 
overatop 10teamsinoebeating8*rankedNotreDamein 1994 Totopoffit'sseason 
the Eagles ended their season with a victory over the MAC conference runners-up 
Toledovvithascoreof51-25.TheentiregamewasdonriinatedbytheEaglesasthey 
scored on each possession with an exception of two which ended the first and 
second quarters. Eor the first team that was wholly O'Brien's a 9-4 season is 
something to celebrate. -Margaret Obermeier '06 



And so it goes 

The season opener against the UCONN Huskies, startled some Superfans 
with a shaky start. Trailing at halftime 10-16 to the underdogs, the eagles came 
soaring back in the second half to win 24-16. Brian St. Pierre threw two second 
half touchdown passes, the first being to rising star Derrick Knight, who had 105 
yards on 1 5 carries and 4 catches for 39 yards. Senior, Keith Hemmings, who had 
the lonely first half touchdown for the Eagles, led the day in yards, with 4 
receptions for 84 yards. 

The eagles second game of the season against Stanford made for another 
exciting home game. After being tied at halftime with 17 points, the eagles fell 
behind and Stanford led Boston College 27-1 7 late in the third quarter until Knight 
led the Eagles come back. Knight ran for a total of 104 yards on 21 carries and 
his 12-yard touchdown run with 36 seconds remaining lifted Boston College to a 
34-27 win. Also of note, quarterback Brian St. Pierre completed 22 of 36 passes 
for 260 yards. 

Top-ranked Miami scored three touchdowns during a three-minute span of 
the fourth quarter to beat Boston College 38-6. Miami's top players, McGahee and 
Dorsey, helped the Hurricanes hold off the Eagles in a game that was much closer 
than the final score indicated. The eagles scored first and had a 6-3 lead late in 
the second quarter. That's when McGahee took over leading the Hurricanes to 
their 26'^ straight victory. 

In their first meeting, the eagles shutout Central Michigan in the team's first 
shutout since a 1 7-0 win over Pitt in 1 995. Brian St. Pierre threw two of his three 
touchdown passes to Jamal Burke as Boston College cruised to a 43-0 victory 
over Central Michigan on Parent's Weekend. 

Lee Suggs and Kevin Jones both rushed for more than 140 yards as No. 4 
Virginia Tech's relentless ground game beat Boston College 28-23 in our 
Thursday night game. Jamal Burke's 83-yard punt return 1:03 before halftime 
made it 1 4-7 and was the first touchdown in the first half against Virginia Tech this 
season. The Eagles tied it 14-14 on their first drive of the second half, moving 80 
yards on 10 plays to Derrick Knight's 5-yard run, only the second rushing 
touchdown against Virginia Tech all season. St. Pierre completed all four of his 
passes for 70 yards on the drive. Sandro Sciortino's 49-yard field goal with 1 0:35 
left In the game cut the lead to 21-17. The Eagles should take pride in scoring 23 
points against a team that had allowed 39 total in its first five games. 

Derrick Knight ran for 138 yards and two touchdowns, and Brian St. Pierre 
threw for three scores, giving Boston College a 46-21 victory and Navy its sixth 
straight loss. Navy had 6 turnovers in the game, while BC scored at least 46 points 




BC B 





This year's Eagles' offense was fearlessly led by the senior QB 
Brian St. Pierre. St. Pierre, in his second year starting, had many 
outstanding games and was 25 for 35 for 314 yards on Parents' 
Weekend, when the eagles beat Central Michigan 43-0. Seniors 
Jamal Burke and Keith Hemmings shared the leadership position for 
the Eagles, wide receivers. During the win over Central Michigan 
Hemmings had 6 receptions for 87 yards and Burke had 5 receptions 
for 83 yards. Grant Adams and Joel Hazard, sophomore receivers, 
also helped the team throughout the season. During the tough loss 
to Virginia Tech, Adams had 5 receptions for 75 yards, while Hazard 
had 5 receptions for 85 yards in the 46-21 victory over Navy. Derrick 
Knight came up big on multiple occasions. One of his many 
highlights included the 12-yard touchdown run with 36 seconds left 
to lift the eagles over Stanford 34-27. Knight also had 138 yards 
rushing and 2 touchdowns against Navy. The offensive line was lead 
by senior Dan Koppen, the center, who earned second-team All-Big 
East honors in both 2000 and 2001 . He protected St. Pierre with the 
help of seniors Marc Parenteau, Leo Bell, Augie Hoffmann, Chris 
Snee, Jim Connor, Rudy DiPietro and Frank Wilpert. Junior field 
goal kicker, Sandro Sciortino had many outstanding showings. One 
was the 49-yard field goal with 1 0:35 left in the game against Virginia 
Tech cut the Hokie's lead to 21 -1 7. With so many seniors leading the 
team this past year, many large shoes will need to be filled when the 
2003 season starts. ~ Margaret Obermeier '06 



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FoolbaU 183 



Ode to BC Cheerleaders 



By Joe Voytus 



Well its 7 O'clock on a Saturday 

Veiy sparse crowd shuffles in. 

There's an old drunken alum standing next to me 

passing out after his eighth tonic and gin. 

He says son can you give me a cheer today 
Im not really sure how it goes. 
Im tired and fm beat and don't know it complete 
I said, "I know a group that sure does." 

Give us some noise, you're the cheerleaders 
"Go Eagles" you yell tonight 
We're all in the mood for a rousing new cheer 
And you'll get us yelling alright 

Now Davis and Carl are two friends of mine 
And their schooling here didn't come free. 
So, please give them a cheer and yell with no fear 
As you lead us in "We are BC-f" 

Carl says "Our lack of defense here is killing me." 
As the smile ran away from his face. 
But die cheerleaders stop drem on 4th and goaf 
When they hold dieir signs for D 

Now Paul is an old BC graduate 

And a former cheerleader is now his wife. 

And he smiles at his baby, 'cause she helped them beat Navy, 

Way back in nineteen fifty-five. 

It's a pretty good crowd for a Saturday 
And the cheerleaders give us a sniila 
"Cause a rowdy BC is what they love to see. 
So they know that it's all been worthwhile. 

To the Tune of Billy Joel's Pisno Man 





WliPllici' llicyVf siiimi, |x)Tii-|»)ms. 



_or megaphones, their- jx^p is infectious! 






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The Tale of Baldwin the Eaqle 

This is a story about an Eagle named Baldwia He was bom in Ireland in 
a small town in County Clare. He decided that he wanted to come to 
America and check out the sunshine he had heard so much about He left 
his mother and his fourteen brothers and sisters and flew across the 
Atlantic Unfortunately, Baldwin flew a little too far and ended up in a 
small farm town in Indiana The people there reminded him of home; they were Irish. This place had sunshine, 
but it was too cold for him They also didn't have the same spunk that his family back home had so he decided to 
head on home. On Baldwin's way home, about sixteen hours later, he decided to take a rest He stopped on a 
chestnut hiU He Kked it so much he feU in love with this place and called it The Heights. The people he found 
there were Irish and they loved all that was Irish. These people were quiet and cakn people, but he could see all of 
the energy and happiness of his family in IrelancL He was determined to let the people of The Heights have some 
fun. So he made himself a shirt that matched their attire. He would go to sporting events and flap his wings and 
bob his head. He would hug the young hockey fans and give the fans high fives. Baldwin formed a group of 
young women and men to help him spread his glee! It was amazing! It was a gift from God. A litfle energy from 
a bird from Ireland changed the face of the Chestnut HjH community. Thank God he didn't stay in South Bend. 
-Mother Goose 



GO ALAN 

The Boston College Men's Soccer team boasts a plethora 
of international students. Current team members 
consist of players from Guadeloupe, Israel Turkey, 
Mexico, Trinidad, and Jamaica. Head coach Ed Kelly is 
from Ireland and the goal coach is from the Czech 
Republic Senior leaders, Co-Captain Casey Schmidt 
and Bobby Thompson have brought the BC Men's 
Soccer team to a winning seasoa In his fifteenth season 
coaching the Eagles, Coach KeUy and his Eagles cur- 
rently have seven wins under their belt and have 
dominated such teams as the University of Connecticut 
St John's, and Seton HaH Midseason, Schmidt's hat 
trick helped bring the Eagles a 4-0 victory against 
Dartmouth, but then suffered an overtime loss to long- 
time rivalry, Notre Dame on October 12 with a 0-1 
finish. Leading the team with twelve goals is Schmidt 
followed closely by fellow senior Thompsoa and junior 
Neil Rrause, each with nine. Goalkeeper Kyle Singer 
has kept forty-six balls from entering the Eagles' Cage, 
including nine saves verse UConn. Also protecting the 
Eagles' cage are defenders Co- Captain Guy Melamed 
and 2001 M-Big East Second Team selected Paul 
Chase. The Eagles have entered the NCAA Big East 
Tournament for the last two years, and are highly 
expected to take the trip again this year ~ Maggie 

Ward 




We are going to quote 

Casey Schmidt We are 

going to quote Casey 

Schmidt We are going 

to quote Casey Schmidt 

We are going to quote 

Casey Schmidt 








Sophomore midfielder, BUI Arnault starts the offense 
with a comerkick. 



Freshman fonvard John Krause. heads the ball deep into BU territory. 



Taking it Forward with Casey Schmidt 

So, he made fifteen starts and was named to the BIG EAST All-Rookie Team four years ago. Then,, 
three years ago made sixteen starts and received NSCAA New England Regional first team All-America 
honors, and was named the BIG EAST'S Offensive Player of the year. Wait, it gets better. Even with 
broken bones in his eye area, two years ago the junior captain Schmidt ranked among the top league 
scorers. So, now as a senior forward, Casey Schmidt was named one of Verizon's Academic All-District 
I first and second team. He has returned to field having scored eight goals, as he leads the top seeded 
Eagles into the BIG EAST quarter finals. 






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Fiqhiinq the Current 

It's 5 am and the Charles is calling you. What do ijou do? 

It's 5: 1 5 am Do you know where your roommate is? Well if he's one of the twenty-six member of 
the men's club crew team he's probably in the middle of the Charles River. The team is led by a 
very experienced group of seniors, including, co-captains Joe Stanley and Steve KoUar, as well as 
Doug Olshin, Steve Schull Jim Clark, BilJy Lockwood, Rich Rhodes and Shane Kenney. With these 
men at the helm, they organize the team building events for the underclassmen. With such a 
rigorous schedule it is hard to keep the motivation that drives a successful nine month season, filled 
with practices seven days a week. Such stresses on the body makes keeping nine healthy people 
per boat throughout the season The demands are necessary with intense competition. The 
lightweights rival Georgetown and Holy Cross and the heavy weights, the Coast Guard Academy 
and Trinity. As a club sport, these Eagles have to finance their own transportation to Washington 
D.C, Philadelphia, and Princeton However, the Head of the Charles is always highly anticipated 
because it gives BC studentsa chance to see what their boys have been up to. From September to 
Deoember and IVfanJi to June, the team is on the Charles with coach MJ Curry, whose main objective 
is to synchronize his mea to maintain the speed and trajectory of each boat However, January 
and February may take the team off the Charles, but they are busy with dry land practices to 
build stamina for the upcoming spring season This team sacrifices parts of the college experience 
due to early morning practices and the perfection the sport requires, but they ^in so much more. 
"It all feels worthwhile when we race big schools across the country and it oomesdown to the last ID 
meters in a 2DCX) meter r^tta Those who have gone the extra distance see the results with the 
rnedals they receive." says Stanley. There is nothing like putting so much time, energy, sweat, 
lilf/xl. and blisters to achieve the goals you have set asa team" -Kristin Walker '03 and Joe 
Stanley '03 




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Racing 

with the Devil 

Four years ago, myriads of freshmen girls tried out for the BC women's dub crew team Now, four 
years later, eight ai'e left of the Women's Varsity Crew team Under the insti'uction of Steve Fiske, these 
eight seniors have learned to fiU and overflow the nine slots left on the team due to graduation last year. 
We have worked hard to create a dynamic allow our goals. "Many Mgh standards were set 
throughout the season last year, but this year we raised the bar even higher," says senior Lauren 
Ippolito. Their pledge to be better, faster, and stronger is evident on the water. At the Head of the 
ConnecticuttheWomen'sChampionshipFour.boththeAandBboats performed weU, coming in eight 
of tiiirty-one (2Q40) and twelve of thirty-one respectively. This standard continued as the varsity 
eight clinched a 1 5 out of 33 finish at the FVinceton Chase at the end of October. This example is 
trickling down to the novice boats, as they came into their own at the Foot of the Charles on November 
18 as they came in eight place, one second ahead the i1val Brown boat Ippolito sees the tremendous 
amount of talent the team has to tap into. With die experience and talent of the team as a whole the girls 
were working towardabid to theHenley Regatta on the ThamesRiverinEnglandln June 2003. "Our 
main objective is to make our boats more as fast as possible," says IppUto, "to make sure that it is our 
bow that crosses the finish line first" -Kristin Walker '03 and Lauren Ippolito '03 





a»isBiaE^a^% 



Flijinq 
High at Fifteen 

The 14th-raiiked field hockey team started out strong with four straight 
wina against Colgate, UMass, Quinnipiac, and BU before falling to third- 
ranked Michigan Another win against Northwestern was seured in overtime 
with a goal from standout player Kim French. After a loss to 12th-ranked 
Northeastern, the team enjoyed a five-game winning streak, which included 
wins against UVTViProvidence, Syracuse, URI and Brown. This streak ended 
with an overtime loss to UCona but they soon rebounded with a 2- 1 victory 
over Holy Cross. A 1-0 loss to VUlanova was followed by two wins: a 1-0 win 
over Harvard after two overtimes and a 3- 1 victory over Rutgers. The team 
finished with a stellar 1 3-4 overall record and a 3-2 record In the Big East. 
Standout players Included junior captain Kim French(see article),the team "s 
leading scorer, as well as sophomores Kerri Doherty and LaurenSchultz, who 
led In assists. Another outstanding player was junior goalkeeper Lauren 
HUlwho made an average of four saves per game.Captaln Christy Zider, 
Maria LoRusso and Kim Desto were among the team's talented seniors, and 
other leading scorers included junior captain Virginia Drozd and freshmen 

Bronwen Kelly and Kristen Madden. 




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A H T A S T tC 



rench. Kim French. She stepped in to Alumni Stadium her 

freshman year and took charge of the Eagles offense, eventually 
becoming the team's leading scorer and captaia But ironically, 
French did not began her stellar field hockey career because of 
the honors and accolades diat were to come, but because her 
Kriai,, Walker ^igh school, Notrc Dame Academy, did not have a soccer 
program. Tield hockey was die closest thing to it" says French. Her decision to try field 
hockey certainly paid off. Among other honors, French, a native of Shrewsbury, Massachu- 
setts was named Central Massachuseetts Player of the Year as a high school senior. At- 
tracted to BC by its strong academics, location and field hockey program, French began her 
freshman year by scoring die team's first goal of the season against Syracuse. Her freshman 
year culminated in being named to die Big East All-Rookie Team. Unfortunately, due to a 
torn ACL, French was forced to sit out her sophomore season The following seasoa French 
was back and bed;er tiian ever, leading the team in goals and earning a fifth-place ranking 
among Big East scorers. This season however, has been her favorite. Not only because die 
team has ranked in die top twenty teams in the country, had its best record in the four years 
French has played for Boston College (15-5 overall and 3-2 in the Big East), but because she 
feels diat diis year die team has become especially close and has worked well togedier. Widi 
eleven goals and one assist diis far in die season French has shown no signs of slowing 
down Because she received a medical redshirt for die 2000 season she still has one more 
year of eligibility. But even with all the honors she has recieved, French says that her 
favorite part of field hockey is being part of a team. 



Senior foi'ward Clirisr/' Zider hustles to beat the University of 
Vermont's defender Shanon Stenkert to the baU. bringing the Eagle 
record to 6-2. Photo by Sue Kaye 

During the National Anthem, the Lady Eagles prepare for their 
game against the University of Vermont in Alumni Stadium, that 
they went on to wia 2-0. Photo by Sue Kaye 




Field Hockey 191 





Photos by Kristin Walker 



Running With Roommates 

Bringing Newton and Upper 
togetlier 

Pm sitting in the living room with four of Boston College's 
running elite. Aside from the cases of beer and assorted 
tapestries and Irish paraphernalia on the walls, is an NCAA 
banner placed above captain, Shawn Wallace's head After 
four years of BC aoss country, these guys are faced with a 
tough project Sum up your aoss country experience in 20 
minutes. They startedfrom the beginning. Brian Mahoney, 
Wallace and Kevin Lyons had run against one another as 
they all competed in North Shore cross country programs. So there were familiar faces at their first team meeting. Here 
they met Matt Kootman. Wallace recaUa "Yeah, Kootman, 1 was really intimidated by that kid." Lyons remembered the 
pressure of coming to a Division I Cross Country program but he does remember how the ice broke. Senior captain at the 
time Justin Bird introduced himself with an embarassing story or three, and from that moment on cackling laughs 
balanced the pressures on competition The regemented practice schedules were also broken up. After their first practice, 

the four of them walked into the showers to see kids and soap sliding everywhere. 
Kootman laments, 'We can't do that anymore though. They reflnished the floor 
to be slip free so when someone tried it lastyear he ripped up hischest." Foirr years 
of stories have accumulated in the cross coimtry community and passed between 
these guys through knowing grins. The annual competition for the craziest 
^^^^ freshman, had caused some tension between Mahoney and Wallace, but Lyons 

i_ |L Brian took home the prize. As seniors, they no longer have to trek to the captain's 

apartment to get to the party - they just have to walk downstairs. Four out of the 
six Mod mates are runners, even though roommate Dave Lincoln has picked up 
the running habit and may run just as much as his track roommates. But it is 
convenient to live together. "We have the same schedules." says Mahoney, "it 
keeps us motivated. So, when you spend so much time together it is inevitable that 
they will become your closest friends" Kootman agrees. "We bring it home with 
usmoreoftea whish is good and bad. weall know the track stuff but sometimes 
what should stay in the locker room comes home to thedinner table." Amidst the 
pnaciioes. raad trips, parties and late night pranks, they all have become tight, oi 
as Wallace affectionately calls it "a marriage" -Kristin Walker "03 





Shawn 
Wallace 



Brian 
Mahoney 

Matt 
Kootman 



Binq 
Lyons 




i'lluBrilivNidi 





Through the Woods 




The men's cross-country team had an outstanding season and placed highly 
at many competitions. The season started with a bang as the Eagles won the 
Central Connecticut State University Invitational and placed second at UNH The 
team then placed thirteenth at lona College's Br. Doyle Meet of Champions and 
sixth at the New England Championshipa where all seven runners improved 
their times. The season ended with a fifth-place fmish at the BIG EAST Champi- 
onships and a thirteenth-place finish at NCAA Regionals. Senior captain Shawn 
Wallace had an excellent final season, winning at Central Connecticut and UNH 
and placing seventh at New Englan d's, 30"' at lona, 25"' at NCAA Regionala 
and 12"^ (the highest finish for a BC smdent since 1995) at the BIG EAST 
Championships. Matthew Kootman and Brian Mahoney, also seniors, had 
outstandingseasonsaswellpladnghighlyatmany competitions. Other talented 
runners included juniors Byron GartreU and Matt Capstick sophomores Drew 
Bouchard, Trevor Rozier-Byrd, Adrian Anderson and Corey Manchester, and 
freshmen Joe Lesniak and Ryan Lowiy. -Katie Hayes '06 




Men's Cross Country 193 



GOAUJ 

Taking it to the House 



The women' s soccer team pulled off a winning season despite some tough 

competitioa A 1-0 victory over UMass was followed by a 5-0 victory over 

Holy Cross A loss to West Virginia was followed by a win over Iowa, a tie 

with Perm State after two overtimes, and a 3-0 victory over Central Conn in 

the Harvard Tournament A trio of losses, to Miami UCona and Princeton, 

were followed by two double-overtime games; a win against Providence 

and a loss to BU. The team rebounded with wins against St. John's, Syracse, 

Virginia Tech, and Rttsburgh, as well as an overtime loss to Harvard 

Three more wins, to Virginia Tech, Pittsburgh, and Rutgers were followed 

by two losses, to Notre Dame and to Nebraska in the BIG EAST 

Quarterfinals, leaving them with a 1 1-8-1 overall record and a 5-4-0 record 

in the BIG EAST. The team received some outstanding play all around. 

Leading scorers included sophomore midfielder Laina Ceddia and junior 

midfielder Sarah Rahko. Other standouts included seniors Kadierine 

HaUoran Colleen Danaher, Carolyn lacobeUi and Kate MacDonald. 

Promising freshman include forwards Katie McGregor and KeUy Lavery, 

midfielder Lindsey MacArdle, and Ashley Hawkins. Freshman Kate 

Taylor and junior Elyse Meredith were outstanding goalies and contiib- 

uted largely to the team's success. 




VM 'l^WTi 



Junior back kcbura Bi u;k(j uvurlukub liuJi 
forwaicl Amy Warner. 



Freshmen fonvard 
Kate McGregor 
attacks with 
avengeance to even 
the score on the 
women's soaer 
Senior weekend 




Young Eagles Spread their 
Wings on the Heights 

This year the womenis soccer team had 1 2 freshmen on their roster of 26 
players, eight of whom got playing time. Most notable of these was goalie 
Kate Taylor (# 25). Kate was a member of Wisconsin state team for six 
yeara three of which she played in the field and the other three in goal 
Kate played in 8 games this fall for a total of 720 minutes. She has 33 saves 
and has recorded 4 shutouts. She was named a Parade Magazine AU- 
American in 2002 along with teammate Katie McGregor (#12). Before 

becoming an eagle Katie 
was the Connecticut 
Player of the Year In 
1999 and 2000 and 
played for Yankee Rage 
United club team which 
won the club team 
national championship in 
1 999. The regular season 
ended on a good note as 
Katie McGregor scored 
the game-winning goal 
against Brown with 18 
seconds left in regulation. Katherine Cisto (#1), who haUs from TrumbulL 
CT, played for the Trumbull Edipse, premier team. Back April Joy MQado 
(#5) played six years for the Valley United Stars from 1994-2001 winning 
three state championships. Midfielder Ashley Hawkins (# 8) was named 
National Soccer CoUegiate Coaches of America and Adidas AU-East selection 
on two occasions Meighann Redle (#21) played the past four years at 
Hamden Hall Countiy Day under Coach Bud Kohler. With so much talent 
the Lady Eagles were able to use their freshmen to catapult them into llie 
the BIG EAST quarterfinals, 





mSM ' t9 


^ * * ' 


B|: iB--^ 




^, % 


r- 


T\l 




.. ]l>:.^i 


'. -,_at. 


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T 


- IB 



"We realize there was 
a sense of urgency. 
Wehavegpalsand 
they can't be reached 
without hard work 
anddeterminatioa 
Now, I watch and 
learn as much as I 
can, but being on the 
sidelines is iDUgh, win 
or lose, when I know 
that I could be help- 
ing my team" 
-UkaAgbaiTE 




i-'l**^ 



*^-' !NtS: 




II phcilos by Llin:; BowiT: 




From winning the NCAA Big East Tournament in 2001, the BC men's 
basketbalJ team has had a 2002 season of injury and rebuilding. So they 
are back. Although this year the team has lost senior players Walls and 
Brian Ross, key new players are expected to rise to the occasion. This year 
they are second in the Big East preseason coaches' poll According to 
Sidney, the team is once again a family, the pieces of the puzzle that were 
lacking last season are now pieced together with a new class and excep- 
tional work ethic However, early in the season the pieces began to faL 
Senior forward Uka Agbai was bound to the sidelines with a season 
alteitng neck injury, forcing freshman Craig Smith to step up as soon as 
possible. With a rocky start a^^inst St Joseph's and Providence, the Eagles 
were shakea Freshmen Louis Hinnant had to step up and into Coach 
Skinners rotating roster widi starters BeU, Sidney, and Doomekamp. After 
early season jitters the Eagles turned their season around wdth an amazing 
batdea^instNo. 16 Notre Dame with a commendable 101-96 overtime loss. 
This was the fire they needed Smith answered in the paint Bryant answered 
from the perimeter. Hinnant got it done at the Hne, Watson from the field. And 
Bell and Sidney, they were once again BeU and Sidney. Virgina Tech was no 
match for the newly gelled team The Eagles took tlie UCONN Huskies by 
storm in Storrs, winning by a once unthinkable margia with a score of 95-7 1. 
This was the first time the Eagles had beaten the Huskies since 1987. The 
Eagles racked up another win against St John 's on February 5 with a 
heart- wrenching ending of 84-82 over the Red Storm Troy Bell scored 
33 points and broke the school's all time scoring record with a three 
pointer against Providence the following week. By February the 
Cinderella team was on an upswing and they were ready for any 
challenge or Top 25 team that came their way. ~ Kristin Walker '03 



SEASON c^ 




^laUUBlGES 




Men's Basketball 197 



DfSMWG 





FORIM 




Tn practice we Mve the oppoitiinily to nm Ihrou^ 
defenses of our opponents. Everyone gpts in the rotation and gpes 
through the motion. It doesn't matter if you are a senior or a fresh- 
men. We learn the plays toother." -Jessalyn Deveny "05 



"Being the best backoourt in the nation is the coolest thing in the 
entire worM. Dude ESPN was in the palm of our hand and we ate 
thataMjup. Good for us... Sweet . Snap we are going to show the 
Big East what is up. Manrockitout" -LatijeUSpreweU 







«*#'• 


"Being the best backcourt in die nation is the coolest tiling in the 
entire world Dude ESPN was in tiie pakn of our hand and we ate 
that alsdf j up. Good for us . . . Sweet Snap we are going to show the 
Big Vp\fX what is up. Man rockit out -Latinell Spiewell 





To be on top, to 
succeed in athletics 
one must have 
perserverence, 
determination and 
heart. It is die heart 
of tiie team that 
succeeds It is die 
efforts of the team as 
a whole that 
perservere. And 
how a team develops 
acamraderiethat 
they can bring on 
die court is unique 
and makes all die 
difference in die 
world 




In the 2003 seasoa the 
Lady Eagles boast Strang 
support from Massachu- 
setts native and sopho- 
more guard Jessalyn 
Deveny. She has scored 
in double figures in the 
first 13 g^mes including 
five 20+ g^mes and one 
30+gaina Devenyalso 
leads the Eagles in re- 
bounds with an average 
of 6 rebounds per conf er- 
enoeg^ma She also leads 
her team in the com- 



Take il to the 




Sophomore guard Clai e Di oesch lets a 
jumper fly over the head of a Temple 
defender. 



Most of the Eagles' early season games could easily be considered blowouts. 
Beating Northeastern 86-48, drowning Harvard by 39, and silencing die Red 
Storm of St John's 73-37, die women will have to wait until die second half of the 
season to take on opponents such as UCONN and Notre Dama In dieir season opener. 
No. 1 9 Boston College celebrated a 66-40 victory over Siena Amber Jacobs was 6 for 6 
from beyond the arc and scored 26 points. Also Jessalyn Deveny had a career-high 
23 points BostonQ)U^eshot47peroentfnomthefieldandbijilta39-8 lead by haffiima 
Not a bad way to start The women received their first loss of the season when 
unbeaten South Carolina upset die No. 18 Eagles 54-51 to vwn the St Thomas 
Division of the Paradise Jam Tournament Deveny led Boston College with 18 
pointa and Becky Gottstein added 1 5. But South Carolina led by nine points ( 53- 
44)with4:14remaining. The Eagles madealatesurge,scoringseven of the game's 
fmal eight points, but ran out of time. Theykeptfighting. Thewomen'sbasketball 
team battled back from an 1 1 point deficit early in the second half for a 69-62 win 
over Temple. Sophomore Deveny was die catalyst in the comeback, scoring 1 6 of 
her team-high 23 points after the break. The Eagles went on a 13-2 run over a 
period of 3:50 to knot it at 35-35. Boston College exhibited some clutch free-throw 
shooting down the stretch as die Eagles hit 1 6 of dieir 17 foul shots in die second 
half. The Lady Eagles opened their BIG EAST season against the Providence Friars 
on January 4 The Eagles dominated on their home turf burying die Friars widi 
a season high 1 1 three-point buckets and three scoring in double figures, with 
Deveny leading die team widi 36 points With such a strong start to the seasoa the 
Lady Eagles showalot of promise as diey head into thechallengingwatersdieBIG 
EAST holds for them -Margaret Obermeier '06 




She was a Nadonal Coach of the Year Finalist at die University of Vermont three years in a row. She was District 
I Coach of die Year three years in a row. She was names the BIG EASTCoachofthe Year for 1998-99. and she was 
honored at on May 30, 2002 sevendi annual New York Sports Night held in die Yale Club of the New York City 
in 2002. She is Cadiy Inglese. Outside of BC, Inglese has been a voUng member of the WBCA/ESPN/USA Today 
Coaches PoU and she also had the opportunity to serve as die coach of the 1 999 BIG EAST/Nike Women's Baskelbal 1 
All-Star Team on a five-game tour of Belgium and Germany. In her inaugural season at BC she Improved their 
record to 9-9 in die BIG EAST, which was die best record since the Eagles 1 990season. Thingscondnued to improve 
for the Eaglesduring Inglese's reign. They have risen to die top three teams in the competitive women's BIG EAST 
conferenca In die past four years, Inglese has made three NCAA toumamenl appearances And her expertise 
continues to stick with her girls This year the Lady Eagles were in the Top 25andoontinuplodo strong. She came 
to take on the BC women's ba.skplbalhn«iit ion and bring victory lo die licighls And she did jnsi dial. 





.'ienior Ibiwaid Becky Gotlstein brings Touchdown Jesus into a 
basketball god in Conte Fonim 




Sopl lornore guard Clare Droesdi lets a jumper fly over tlie head of a 
Temple defender. 




Becky 
Cottstein 



"Coach has been amazing. I have 

learned so much wltJi her. She has 

really made BC a home for me from the 

beginning. Her dedication to the team 

has really made the whole team 

stronger this season " 




Brianne 
Stepherson 



"Coach's work ethic is contagious Her 
intensity and love for the game inspires us 

all to be the best we can be. AH of these 

things help to benefit the team as a whole 

teaching us how to dedicate ourselves and 

to respect one another as we work hand to 

achieve our goals." 




Amber 
Jacobs 



"Coach Inglese brings determination, 

passioa and intensity as she commits 

herself to our team. She shrives "ever to 

excel' and instills in us an attitude to 

achieve success. It has been a privilege to 

be one of her players and friend." 



Woirien's Basketball 201 



Back On 




The Men's Hod;ey team started off their season with a 6-0 win away at UMass 
Amherst Freshman, Patrick Eaves scored two goals and earned the game's first 
star in his first collegiate game. 

Junior Tony Voce tallied two goals and one assist and freshman Patrick Eaves 
notched one goal and three assists to lead seventh-ranked Boston College to a 4-2 
victory over second-ranked UMASS Amherst BC sophomore goaltender Matti 
Kaltiainen was solid in the net making 27 saves in his season debut 

Boston College beat Vermont 8-6 with the help of sophomore Dave Spina's two 
goals and one assist Twelve other Boston College players joined in the scoring 
with five players collecting multiple points The game featured 22 penalties for 
a total of 44 minutes 

No. 4 Boston College scored three goals in die game's first five minutes to defeat 
Wisconsin, 4-2. It was a bittersweet loss for Wisconsin's head coach Mike Eaves as 
he watched his son Patrick score twice against his Badgers Boston College outshot 
Wisconsin 35-15. 

With their 4-3 win over Umass Lowell the Eagles moved up to #3 in the 
country on Ctetober 28th. This game gave the Eagles their first shorthanded goal 
ofdieseasoa 

During Rivalry weekend in South Bend, Indiana, the Irish captured a two goal 
lead midway through the second period However, Boston College cut the lead 
with a goal by freshman Chris Collins and sophomore goalie Matti Kaltiainen 
picked up an assist notching his first collegiate point BC took lead of the game on 
a Ryan Murphy goal with less \han 4 minutes left in regulatioa Unfortunately, 
Notipe Dame tied the game with 4 1 seconds remaining in regulation after pulling 
their goalie The final score was 3-3, after a scoreless overtime. 




202Spo(U 



Ty Hennes celebrates despite the competition. 




Sophomore forward. Dave Spina checks a 
RidpiT iiilo the boards. 



Sophomore goalkeeper. Matti Kaltianinen 

h;i(l 13siV('s;ifi;iiiisl llicPvidiJri's. 



linior foi-ward Tony Voce battles Wisconsin 

nter Nick Lioiri in Contc. 









Junior forAvard Ben Eaves battles forward Brandi Leisenrlng at 
mid ice during the season opener against UVM. 




Freshman forward Patrick Eaves faces off against Vermont's 
senior forward EyanMlUer. 



All in ihe Famikj 

Patrick Eaves joins Older Brother 
Ben in the Eagles Offensive Line 

Eagles ice hockey fans are not unfamiliar with the name Eaves appearing 
on the scoreboard But this year, the frequency of its appearance signals the 
arrival of another Eaves on the Heights. In addition to junior captain Ben 
Eaves, one of BC's most highly anticipated recruits was his brother, Patrick, 
who is playing on the top line with Ben and junior Tony Voce. So far. Patrick 
has not disappointed with 1 1 points (6 goals, 5 assists) to round out the 
opening month of October. This amassing of points has not gone unnoticed as 
Patrick was chosen as Hockey East's rookie of the week for first three weeks of 
the season (10/7, 10/14, 10/21) and as rookie of the month for October. 
Patiick's playing style combines speed and tenacity, accuracy and a willing- 
ness to make the big hit soft hands and a bit of a chip on his shoulder. He is 
Mike Modano-esque, Hitchcock years and on with a bit of Eric Lindros 
thrown ia His style is that of Jeremy Roenick, someone who can lead their 
team in pints and penalty minutes. Case and point against Wisconsin in late 
October Patrick scored a pure goalscorer's goal (one that combined accuracy 
with a bit of luck) from an impossible angle along the goal line that was 
tiying for the upper right hand comer and banked off the goalie's shoulder 
pads and into the back of the net But that wasn't all he did Patrick wasn't 
above giving several hard hits along the end boards that had the glass shaking 
or even cross checking a Wisconsin player at center ice after he had held 
Patrick up. He has already accumulated a healthy amount of penalty minutes 
along with his 1 1 points in six games. Eagles fans should get used to seeing 
the name Eaves habitually appearing on the scoreboard for the next foiu" 
yeara as this is only the beginning of what should be four years of steUar 
hockey from the freshman recruit 




Jeny Yotk ■ ■ ■ 

The Marir the myth the legend 

Jerry York's career at Boston College stretches further 
back then when he assumed head coaching duties in 
1994 York was a three-year lettermen at Boston 
College in ice hockey (class of '67). He had a successful 
career finishing among the school's all-time pointa goals and assists leaders. York also helped 
lift the Eagles to a second-place finish in the 1965 NCAA Tournament and was inducted into 
the Boston College Varsity Club Hall of Fame in 1982. Coaching at BC was naturally the next 
step for this alumnus. 

After leading the Eagles to their first national championship in 52 years, Jeny York joined 
an elite group of Boston College coaches Along with the great John "Snooks" KeUey, York 
became one of only two coaches to win an ice hockey national championship for BC. If there 
was one thing York knew how to do, it was win. Coming Into the 2002-03 season, York was 
college hockey's sixth aU-time winningest coach and second among active Division I coaches. 
York had some good teachers to help hun become such a successful ooadi York coached 
under two other legendary Boston College coaches; he was a graduate assistant for John 
"Snooks" KeUey and was an assistant coach under Len Ceglarski (whUe at Ciarkson). 
As he entered his 3F season as a head coach York had a lot of expectations to live up to. After 
a rebuilding year in the 2001-02 season York and the Eagles had to prove that their hard 
work and recruiting would pay off. Jerry York was again expected to lead a serious con- 
tender to the top of the highly-competitive Hockey East conference and make a bid for the 
2003 NCAA Tournament Pete Talafous 1 5 ~ Brian Klug 




Sophomore forward 

Ryan Murphy 

moves 

pastWisconsin 

forward Tom 

Gilbert. Photo by 

Kristiii Walker 

Freshman forward, 

Steven Gionta faces 

off with Alberts 

ready. Photo by 

Kristin Walker 




204Spons 




Coach York may have been relying on his youth for scoring this 
season, but he looked to his seniors for leadership. With three years of experi- 
ence. Bill Cass, Antiiony D'Arpino, Tim Kelleher and A.J. Walker, were asked to 
help the younger players improve dieir skills on the ice and teach them class 
and respect off the ice. These three seniors are put on a pedestal by Coach York. 
Not only does he expect them to play but they were expected to lead by 
example both on and off the ice. 

This year's seniors are a group of players who have experienced the 
extremes of competition. They have seen the highs of two Frozen Four fmals, 
one national tide. But they have also seen thelowsofa.500seasoa They told 
me that no one can guarantee wins and losses. They can only control how 
hard they work, and this year they worked hard in hopes of ending their 
college careers with a winning season back on top. 

However, despite all the trophies they have won this group of seniors 
looked back on their time at Boston College remembering the camraderie they 
have formed between practices, games and traveling. Over the years tiiey have 
met some of their best friends and shared some special moments together. The 
seniors agreed that the team once again had a good chemistiy and felt more 
like a family than it had the past As the leaders of this family, they realized 
this is their last chance together and they knew that the sky was the Umit ~ 
Brian Klug 




on the 




Sophomore defensemen Andrew Alberts get play 
back in Badger territory. Photo by Kristin Walker 



Men's Hcxkey 205 




Fourth Lap. . . 

4 Years with Crodon and Beyond 



Four years ago eleven girls stepped onto the Boston College pool deck for the first time. 
Intimidation and excitement preempted the new experiences that lie ahead No one knew of 
their talents, or who they were or who they might become. There was a sense that they had 
to prove themselves both in die pool and out Aldiough die experience was scary at times, die 
guidance of the upper classmen helped to navigate diem through die trials of freshman year. 
Teaching diem diat aldiough traditionally swimming has been viewed as an individual sport 
the Eagles view swimming as a team sport It's not about die times, but about the spirit When you dive in die water, you are not 
alone, all 40 of your teammates are diere widi you. Now, four years later, two of die girls have ventiired onto other padis and the 
remaining nine women have formed a unbreakable bond by contributing their unique and individual qualities to each otiier as 
well as to die team as a whole. Their experiences over die past four years have molded diem individually and as a group trans- 
forming them into the navigators for die current freshmen class. The bond that has formed between diese women demonstrates 
to the freshmea and rest of the team, what die team is really all 
about It is about dust friendship, understand, support, encourage- 
ment and a reliable circle of comrades As diey take on diis new role 
they have helped lead the talented team to reach dieir outmost 
ptential bodi in and out of die water. 

-Danielle D'Amelio '03, Melissa Rerce '03 

Seniors DanieUe D'Amelio and Melissa Pierce swim fast 




'The Princeton meet really brought 

the team together. It was the first 

time that we really saw what we 

could do. The freshmen swam fast 

and that inspired the rest of the 

team to do well too. It was the first 

time we really swam together.'' 

^ Katie McCann '05 




Mkliclli'liiiicpiislK^iulliewall. 





en's swimming and diving team got off to a great start with a decisive win over Seton Hall. The team was also victorious against Marist. They then 
eled to Connecticut for a series of three dual meets. The team beat Fordham and St. John's but unfortunately lost to UConn. Losses to Princeton and Yale 
were followed by a victory over Loyola College and a 4th place finish at the Princeton Invitational meet. This year's team was greatly aided by an outstanding 
senior class that includes captains Caitlin Klick, Danielle D'Amelio, and Nicole Duffy, as well as Alyssa Bush, Lauren Donnelly, Christa Ehlers, Nicole Fazio, 
Heather Page, Melissa Pierce, and Nina Suryoutomo, as well as many talented freshman, including Holly Boucher, Liz Byron, Victoria Thelin, Karen 
lellekamp, NikoU Julien, and Jennifer Rhines. Key sprinters were Suryoutomo, Boucher, Byron, and Thelin, while top distance freestylers included Klick, 
lellekamp, junior Caitlin Healey, and sophomore Kathleen McCann. Julien and sophomore Erin Fransen earned points in the breaststroke, while Byron 
and Suryoutomo were among the top backstrokers. Junior Lauren Keibler was a top butterflyer. The divers were very successful as well, with Rhines, junior 
Keri Rubeis, and captain Katelyn Cox earning points in the 3-meter and 1 -meter event. -Katie Hayes '06 




Women's Svvlnimiiig 207 



Making Waves 

and swimming fast 

The men's swirnming and diving team got off to a rocky start, with six straight losses to Seton Hall Marist, Fordham St John'a UConn, and Yale. Their first victory, 
over Loyola College was followed with an eighth-place finish at the PYinceton Invitational meet The team's record gready improved however, with six straight wins 
to URL BU, UMaine, Holy Cross, UNH, and UMass. They fmished the regular season with a respectable 7-6 record Additionally, many of the team members turned 
in impressive individual performances. Along with captains Matthew Baker, a key sprinter, and Matthias Schildwachter, who excelled in butterfly, other talented 
seniors included Matthew Barbinl John Beierle, Travis McGahey, and Jay Pollack. Sophomore transfer student Tim Tully was a strong all-around swimmer 
capturing sixth place in the 200 yard backstroke and tentii place in the 200 yard butterfly at the Princeton Invitational as was fellow sophomore Brandon Twitchell 
who finished seventii in the 200 yard breaststroke. Freshman Jack Connolly was another sti-ong sprinter, and sophomore Brad O'Brien was another excellent 
freestyler. Talented distance swimmers included sophomore Dave Herman, junior James Russo, and freshman John Pussel Sophomore Mark FenneU contributed 
points in butterfly, and top breaststrokers included McGahey and junior Andrew Fromm -Katie Hayes, '06 





i^'^^mimmm. 



The BC Eagles are coming home the home 
stretch. 

BC Eagles warm up against Maine and 

Gciiri'ddwri 





4 Yeats with Crodon and 



Fourth 



Lap 



In May 2002, the men's swim team lost senior Jay Stephens 
to graduation. Afraid of having less bodies filling the senior leadership role, Tom Groden went out to find talented 
freshmen swimmers to add to his crop of experienced upperdassmea Sophomore transfer student Tim TuUy was a 
key addition to the team thisyear. Not onlyishetalentedatfreestyleandbactetrokebuthealso specializes in butterfly. 
TuUy is joined by freshman Kurt Zwald as they fiU the hole left by John Beierle in the thin butterfly Une. Senior 
sprinters Matt Baker and Matthew Barbini wiU also be leaving the Eagles Une-up in May, leaving a trail of records 
in their wake. Freshmen Jack ConnoUy and John Kavanaugh wiU have big fins to fiU. The ever evolving IM roster 
will be given over to the talents of Scott MUagro-Fotre to further strengthen the Eagles' foundatioa John Dussel wUl 
be adding to the depth of the distance team, while sophomore breaststroker Brandon Twitchell wiU be stepping up the 
ranks for seniors Travis McGahey and Jason Pollack. It sounds Mke the Class of 2006 wiU be another great one for Tom 
Grodea -Kristin Walker and Travis McGahey '03 



3^ 



Ic ad ci s of the Pi 



The women's cross country team started the season with a streak of success. The season got off and 
running at the Central Connecticut Invitational on September 7th where the team was led to a 
1st place finish by senior Julie Spolidoro. The team next competed against New Hampshire and « *^ 
UCONN in New Hampshire and placed first once again. They were led by senior captain Laura 
Smith and the team claimed the first five spts in the race. The team went on to face tough competition 
at the New England Championships where their winning streak once again shlned with a 1st place 
finish, led individually by sophomore Maria Cicero. The Pre-National Meet was where the team was 
able to see theNational course. Although the team struggled with theirdepthsinoeafewrunnerswere 
out widi injuries, they were still able to place 13th in a field of 26 teams. Freshman Laurel Burdick 
helped the team, along with freshmen Anne Hessburg and Lora Mead and sophomore Melissa 
Sherman The Big East Championship, which was hosted by BC, was especially competitive tiiis year. 
The girls were able to daim a fif tii place finish and had two All-Big East runners: Maria Cicero, 7\h, 
and Julie Spolidoro, 10th. The District I Qualifier, held in New York, was particularly challenging, as 
the team put itself on the line in order to qualify for the National Championships. The team saw great 
performances, especially by juniors Jennifer Donovan and Jennifer Kramer. Aldiough the girls ran 
their hearts out they placed third and did not qualify for the national meet Maria Cicero went to the 
National meet as an individual. -Maria Cicero '05 






«-»--. 



'/ 'JMl^^ 




.if 

1 



V, 




D 



uxbury to the Heights 

ARE TO LEAD 



Team unity has certaidybeenakeyfadorfor the WomensCrossCbunliy team in2ro^ 
This unity is rooted in the team's great leadership. Although the captains of the 2002 season 
were undoubtedly remarkable in their conduction of the team, it is a senior member of the 
team who really came to the forefront to help the captains in the leading of this year's team. 
She did not begin as a recognized captain, but she certainly ended the season as one. 

JulieSpoMoro'stimeatBostonCoUegehasnot been entirelytypicaiShe transferred to BC 
from Old Dominion University in Virginia after her freshman year to be part of a team This 
team realizedoverthecourseofthenextthreeyearshowlmprtantshewastoiLHer positive 
attitude day in and day out are a testament to her winning spirit and optimistic presence. 

SpoMoro'sperformanoesthroughoutfheyearshave been exceptional in their own right 
and many are memorable for her teammates and for herself. It is more then her physical 
performances in running that make her who she is. The thing diat wiU forever be 
remembered is how she always wants the best for everyone. The joy that she receives from 
others working their hardest and accomplishing tiieir goals is the key behind her motiva- 
tional aura. Splidoro, tiirough her strong performance and leadership role, has left an 
imprint upn BC athletics from which the cross country and track programs wiU benefit 
from for years to come. -Maria Cicero '05 





fe 'm 


^-» .'-■ -ac. .^. ^ 





All Phoios by Nick Genevish 



Women's Cross Country 211 



t 



Findinq the 
Golden Spike 

If you looked at the Boston College Women's Volleyball teams record you may be deceived Though finishing under .500 
the Eagles lost most of their matches in tight batdes against their BIG EAST oppnents. The Eagles had a new team this 
seasoa widi the addition of Morgan Woodcock, EmUy Stegner, and Christine Chandler, to fill Brooke SchuU's shoes, and 
assistant coach Eric Chase. Now, led by Jackie Hadel and assistant coach Melissa Alpers, the Eagles were not far behind their 
opponents, if not ahead in many areas of defensive play. The height of captain Kim Carlsoa Rachel Bach and Dara Blandino 
helped keep their floor dear as the Eagles led their opponents in solo blocking, 127-101 and trailed in ball handling errors, 
30-40. In the backcourt, senior Ubero Lauren Schwer, Katie Andersen and Liz Aron protected their floor with over 300 digs 
apiece, tieingopposingteams with digs per game. Afterayear of experience, thequarterback of the team, sophomore Jessica 
Brizzolara, ran a tight offense setting up 1 1 .3 klUs per game. From behind die service line, Andersen racked up 37 aces for 
the seasoa each point pla3dng a critical role in keeping die Eagles alive during heartbreaking losses against Virginia Tech. 
BIG EAST playcontinuedvvidiapairtful 3-0 lossagainstRttsburghwhileBrizzolara checked in vvidi34assistsandl2digs 
The Eagles snapped out of dieir funk with a 3-0 win again West Virginia to start a four game winning sti^eak which 
included a victory over conference rival Providence College. AH their efforts culminated on November 1 5, at Senior night, 
against UCONN. Carlsondomlnatedthenetinthesecondgametoa30-27wia AfterasixpointrunbyUCONNinthefhird 
game, Aron and Andersen controlled the court until the 30-23 second game was theirs. After suffering through the game 
four, the Eagles brought the packed Power Gym to their feet as they drilled the ball into UCONlSrs floor. Seniors Bach, 
Carlson, and Schwer, ended their BC careers on a high note as the charged five game match came to a dose at 1 5- 1 3 with 
the Eagles on top. -Kristin Walker '03 



^ 





212Spons 



Christine Chandler and Emily ;. 
up for the double block 



Sophomore outside hitter. Katie Andersen 
goes for the bad^court kill 



Senior Rachel Bach has her team covering her 
every move. 




lolos by Kristiji Walker 




4M. 



Freshmen middle, Clmstine Chandler waits 
for the set 



Lauren Sehwers The Ultimate Libero 

Have you ever heard of a pancake? Fm not talking about the kind you eat for breakfast either. 

Fm talking about the kind that happens when you dive on the court after a ball moving 35 

mp Ji and slip your hand between the floor and the ball to save the day. Well, Lauren Schwer 

has and has mastered it From Naperville, FDinoia Lauren is from the heart of volleyball 

country. Always athletic in high school she brought her love for the game to the Heights. The 

'99 season her rookie year, Schwer walked on the court with a team that needed to gel. It needed 

leadership, and Schwer answered the call Schwer became the second ranked hitter on the team 

racking up 239 kiUs her freshmen year. During her sophomore season, Schwer took home 1 5 

kUJ/digdouble-doublea Infhe2001 season,Schwer moved intothesettingposition junioryear 

where she controlled the Eagle offense as weU as executing the offense and adding outstanding 

backcourt numbers to her repertoire. Because the team needed a strong backcourt presence, 

Schwer put her love of the front Une on the back burner as she worked to master the Ubero 

position leading the team with 394 digs senior year, sweeping the court of any trash that come 

over the net . Not only does Schwer have a strong presence on the court but she has received the 

Athletic Director's award for Academic Excellence two years in a row. She has become the well-rounded player that any coach would love 

to have on their team -Kristin Walker '03 




VoUeybaU 213 



Photos by Kristin Walker 



All but Foiled 





The Boston College Women's Fencing team so far proved to be a pwerful force 
going 5-0 on November 17"' at Tufts, and mamtainmg a record of 13-7. The 
Eagles still look forward to competing at the New England Championships, and 
NCAA regional and national championships With a broad base of experience, the 
Eagles women are led by co-captains Kate (epee) and Sue (foil) Boyle, as the men 
are led by co-captains senior Chris Bodnar (sabre) and junior foOist Paul Taylor. 

At the last home meet for the seniors wason January 25 in the Plex the women 
came away with an record of 4-2 and the men 3-2. The women's foil squad led by 
senior and co-captain Sue Boyle, senior Elizabeth "Biffy" Lennox and senior 
Allison Maher continue to offer steady oppsition throughout the season, and 
each contributed key victories to help the women's team defeat Brandeis and 
Brown on 1/25. The men were led by senior foUist Dave Moyen with a personal 
record of 1 0-5 on the day and junior Paul Taylor was 11-4 Freshmen Brian Sohn 
showed no hesitancy in the collegiate arena as he brought in a record of 1 1 - 1 for 
the Eagles. The women's epee squad returns this year to defend their New 
England title, and formerly undefeated conference record. RetuiTiing members 
include senior and Co-captain Kate Boyle, Senior Gena Koufos, Senior Sonjah 
McBain and junior Tiffany White. White hopes to qualify for nationals again 
this year. The young saber squad is building their talents this seasoa The squad 
is lead by Junior Jessica Peakea sophomores Laura Buckley, Alexis Rossi Jennifer 
Dowty and freshmen Ali DiQuoUo and Stephanie Mariconda Despite some 
bumps in die road, the squad has been increasing their contributions to the 
women's team, and wiU be a formidable force in the future. 

The BC fencing looked forward to a strong finish at the New England 
Championships on February 22. And they got that finish. The women's 
team came in third in the conference while the men took home first place 
outright for the first time since 1998. They won over MIT by two bouts. 
Freshman Brian Sohn went undefeated on the day in men's foil, Dave 
Moysten took home a second place finish for epee, while Dimi Kotsinonos 
stepped into oo-captain Taylor's shoes as he was oul of I he competition due lo 
illness. All in all it was a successful seasoa -Gena Koufos "03 







^"^ 



214 sports 



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nie men Steam really 
peaked at a arudal time, to 
walk In to the conference 
cbampionstdps and to come 
outontop. Itwasagreat 
culmination toagreat sea- 
son" Chris Bodnar V3 




The men's fencing 
team ended their 
2003 season 15- 
7, ending the sea- 
son 7-0 with wins 
against seasoned 
rival UNC and 
Duke. Both the 
women's and 
men 's fencing 
PKI V^I^ teams finished 

«^ nationally ranked. 




/ 0fl^\ ^BBfc^^TB^ 



I** 




Fencing 215 



Freshman defenseman Brittney Briggs is Sophomore forward Kerri Sanders makes a 
ready for the piirk. break for the goal. 



Junior forward 

Renee Taylor 

moves into 

scoring position 




Becoming leaders after four years 

Sharhtq Wisihm 



This year the Boston College Women's Hockey team was backed with the promise of a 
bright future Freshman Allison Quandt and 7 of her classmates show great possibilities for 
the future of the hockey program After attending Milton Academy where she received AU- 
Independent School League Honorable Mention honoree for four years and was voted team 
MVP her senior year, she was also a finalist for the John Carlton Award given by the Boston 
Bruins to a the top high school player in Massachusetts In her first year at Boston College, Quandt 
was foroed to make a quick transition into Division I play, due to the injury of starting sophomore 
goalie Lisa Davis Coach Thomas Babson comments "She was a recognized player in her own 
right in high school but I believe that working with Lisa and having her support helped her 
make the transition into oolite play." As the Women'sHoc key prcgram is not flilly funded goalie 
ooach Glen Neary partidpates in practice part time. With his guidance and Lisa's encouragement 

Allison perservered to post amazing statistics During 
she ranked second among conference goaltenders in 
goals against with L89, and boasts a .924 save percent- 
Vfjp. the past year Quandt was selected as Hockey East 
Defensive Player of the Week for the first week of 2003 
as well as The Hockey East Rookie of the Month for 
December 200Z The oombirK3d effortsof Quandt. Neaiy 
and Davis have Improved the Eagles record by going on 
a five game winning streak in November. By combining 
the future with experience the BC Eagles are well on I hci r 
way. -Margjaret Obermeier and Kristin Walker 







^' 



,*? 



<•'' 








\ 




.0^ 




Taking 



^ Storm 

The Boston College women's ice hockey team opened Its season with a 3-2 
overtime loss to the University of Vermont. After Vermont scored while 
the eagles were shorthanded, sophomore Alaina Clark tied the score at one 
at the end of the second period. Early in the third period both teams added 
another goal to the board, but Vermont took the game while the Eagles 
were shorthanded in overtime. Despite the outcome, the Eagles out-shot 
the Catamounts 28 to 13. In only there second game the women's ice 
hockey team captured its first win with a 5-2 win over the University of 
North Dakota. After a first minute goal by UND, Boston CoUege did not 
hesitate to strike back and won the first period by scoring two goals within a 
1:10 and three more tin'oughout the game. Boston CoUege sophomore goalie 
Davis made 2 1 saves in net for the Eagles. A come from behind save, the team 
managed a 3-3 tie with Northeastern University after the Huskies had a 3- 1 
lead in the third period. Lisa Davis played extremely well for Boston 
CoUege, finishing the afternoon with 46 saves. The Boston CoUege 
women's ice hockey team skated to a 3-1 victory over Yale University in 
New Haven, Conn. Two freshmen, Kristin Blundo and JiU Mclnnis, each 
tallied a goal as well as sophomore Renee Taylor. AUson Quandt made 29 
saves to earn the win for die Eagles and now holds a 2-0 career record. 
Freshman Megan Scully recorded her first career goal in the 1 - 1 tie with 
UCona In tiie Women's HOCKEY EAST Association opening regular season 
game the No. 7 i^anked Friars of Providence CoUege defeated Boston CoUege, 4- 
1. After the Friars opened die scoring late in the first period Alaina Clark 
started off the second period with a goal to tie the score. Sophomore goaltender 
Lisa Davis recorded 32 saves for Boston CoUege. With a deeper bench and a 
good part of die season ahead of tiiem the Lady Eagles are looking at a difficult 
but promising remainder of the season. -Margaret Obermeier '06 




Women's Hockey 217 



Playing 
Hard to Court 






The OMNI hoteMTA Eastern Regional Championship was composed of the "all-stars" of the Eastern regioa Significantly for the women's 
tennis team the entire team was chosen to play, and thus were all deemed all-stars in the regioa It was late in October right around the comer 
in Cambridge, Massachusetts that this team of all-stars proved their merit Three of the team members. Amy Moldea Allison Ashley, and Nida 
Waseem had big wins in their opening matches and eventually all made it to the Round of 64 before falling. Molden defeated Crump of Holy 
Cross 6-1, &0 in her first round, Ashley defeated Sadaka of Binghamton 6-3, 6-3, and Waseem had a first round bye. The ninth seeded doubles 
teamof junior EniilyHeUbergand sophomore Waseem went even farther.as they aTiisedpastStonyBrook'sdoubles8-l,andSyracuse 8-1, until 
falling to the fifth seeded team of Harvard 2-8. As Hellberg noted, "We knew Harvard had an extremely strong team this year and it would be 
a tough match. It would have been a big upset if we had beaten them but they outplayed us We played weU, but no matter what we tried they 
came up with a better answer.' Although all team members didn't play due to in jury, the Eagles put up an outstanding fight and proved to \t 
the all-stars they were. -Ashley Coutu '05 








figii 



I Queens of the Court 

With four freshman, last year proved to be 
a building year for the Boston College 
women's tennis team This year, those 
freshman have match experience under 
their belt and with the added talent of two 
^^^^H|H seniors and two juniors, the team has the 
^Hf^ 'l^^l experience it needs to win the mat±es that 
HF .^ came down to the wire last year. Miami 

and Notre Dame are once again going to be 
the big rivals of the year, and an upset over 
one of them could prove to be a good shot for qualifying for the 
NCAA's. Last year, the team finished fourth in the Big East 
conference after Miami Notre Dame, and Virginia Tech. This 
year's goal is to pull past Virginia Tech into third place. After 
some unpressive preseason tournament play, including a big 
win over Lehigh in the ECAC championship, the team looks to 
be ready for the tough opponents ahead of them in the regular 
seasoa Also important this year is the size of the team BC has a 
relatively small team with only eight members, which has 
proven to be an advantage, counting on close teammate 
relationships to puU through matches Also with the strong 
leadership of the senior co-captains, Jessica Engel and Anisha 
Fernando, and Nigel Bendey returning to coach for his third 
seasoa the team has the consistent leadership it needs to have an 
impressive seasoa -Ashley Coutu '05 




Kings of the Court 

Hit has been but a faint memory since the 
last time the men's tennis team beat an 
Ivy League team. It is part of the team's 
goal every year, and this year, it was met 
before the regular season even had time 
*■ to begin. During the ECAC Champion- 

• ■~'~ . ships in Flushing Meadows, NY the 
Eagles swept U of Pennsylvania 5-2 for 
an impressive victory over an Ivy League 
school within the first week of October. 
Number one and two singles, junior Justin Slattery and jun- 
ior Brad Anderson, led the way with victories in their singles 
and doubles matches. Slattery brought his win in at 7-6(2), 6- 
1. and Anderson came through with a 6-2, 6-0 victory. Also 
winning in singles were the number four and number five 
seeds. Number four was sophomore Chris McCoy, who de- 
feated his opponent 6-3, 7-6(3) and number five Jonathan 
Ounjian won 7-5, 6-1. The team swept doubles overall, with 
all three wins coming in at an 8-6 victory. Doubles teams 
included Slattery and Anderson, Ounjian and Colahan, and 
McCoy and Murray, ss and experience." With what seems like 
the perfect balance of sophomores who now know what it 
takes to succeed, and experienced upperclassmen, the men's 
tennis team wUlprove to be a tough opponent— even against 
those pesky IvyLeagues. 



I 
I 



J 



Slamminc 





P 1 We Eagesmda stivijg start to 
their season as they placed Bi stin 
the Fagle Jnvita.tionalat the 


t 

1 

i 


1 


Heights September 12 -13 200Z 
toppingBnstnn University and 
^ ^ Assumptian College. 


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8 
S 

9 




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Down Al I Aces 





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-y 






Losing only one player from last year, this year's men's tennis team has since 
proven that good team chemistry really does matter. By already beating an 
Ivy League team (U. of Pennsylvania) and a nationally ranked team (Ne- 
braska) in the preseason, the forecast for the regular season ahead looks 



promising. Coach MiUer made the team's schedule tougher this year because 



he knew his team would be more experienced and end up proving to be 



tough competition. The challenge for this year's team is to win big against 



teams that last year came down to the wire— with those wins, the team will 



be able to prove that they indeed have improved and that their match 



experience has paid ofL One of the team's big matches this coming 



season will be against Big East rival Rutgers. Last year the team beat the 



Scarlet Knights 4-3 during regular season play, but then lost to them 3-4 in 



the Big East championship. As Coach Miller noted, 'Tennis is extremely 



mental ... having talent doesn't always do it." The goal of eveiy player is to 
harness that talent into mental toughness in order to pull through the close 



matches. Even with a tough season of mostly road games, under the leader- 



ship of senior captain Damon Vartabedian and third season coach Rob 



Miller, this men's tennis team will provide challenging competition for even 



the toughest opponents. 



-Ashley Coutu '05 




Men's Tennis 221 



BC Women Get 
Dirty on the Field 





Womerfs Club Soeeer 




"Club Soooer is about pf).ssif)n and desire. The thirty girls on the team can't dedicate to the varsity level, but still 
like to play just as hard. Qub Soooer is about being a part of a team that loves a sport and just wants to play." 



Kara Pearson 


Officer 


Aimalise George 


Officer 


Vanessa Clendenin 


Officer 


Meghan Lori Martinez 


Officer 


Julie Predki 




YejinKim 




Emily York 




Maureen Welsh 




KatherineCadwell 




Debbie Pare 




Lauren Cataldo 




Jeanlneoury 




KristenO'Connell 




Colleen Kendrick 




Kristin F^lmsten 




Emily Hardy 




Colleen Fitzgerald 




KateOKeefe 




Pepi Mendez 




Jenny Theiss 




Katie McDaniel 




Ashley Walther 




Jenna Woodall 




Emily Neusel 




KalhcrincBodde 




Calllin Dolan 




Jodi Foster 




Ashley Gobertus 




Sarah Sullivan 






OubneUHoekm/ 




The Wcmen'sQubFieU Hockey teamatBostonCbUegRrompetesagainst other local teaim 
of athleticism and teamwork throughout their ooU^ experienoa 



Kristen Abels 


F/M 


■06 


Liz Adams 


G 


■06 


BiDokeBateman 


D 


■03 


Meagan Bennett 


M 


■06 


ElleCaM 


F 


•04 


ErinCiovaox) 


M/D 


•06 


Erin Comer 


M 


■05 


Eli2abethCiinney 


F/M 


■04 


Liz Ely 


F/M 


■06 


Liz Hood 


M/D 


m 


Sarah Gailey 


F/M 


AB 


NoelleGtorgis 


D 


■04 


ErinHafl 


M 


■03 


Franlzzo 


F/M 


■05 


Blair Kanis 


D 


■05 


ReneeLedoux 


F/M 


•05 


Caroline Lorusso 


D 


•06 


Lindsay MacMurray 


F 


•05 


NitaMakhija 


D 


•03 


Ronl Morgan 


F 


"05 


Brianne Pearoe 


G 


•06 


Courtney Phalen 


F/M 


•04 


Elizabeth Reh 


M 


•03 


Kate Rupert 


M 


•05 


Helen Ryan 


D 


•05 


Natalie Serock 


F 


•05 


Colleen Thornton 


F/M 


•05 


MegWeake 


F 


•04 


Joanna Wright 


M 


•05 





Frisbee photos contributed by Jon Kucskar 



Ultimate Frisbee (AKA Spoonheads) 




Being a Spoonhead means laying out for a D-block, charging to the end zone for a disc, and jumping over a 
defender to score a point It means playing hard, and partying hard It is more than just playing Ultimate, it's 
loving Ultimate and the teammates you meet It's something you may only be a part of for four years, but 
something you will remember for years to come Boston Collie Ultimate Frisbee is our official name, but 
everyone involved would say. 'V/e are the Spoonheads" - Jon Kucskar "03 



Jon Kucskar 


■03 


CapL 


Yuseke Igarashi 


■03 


Capt 


BillSchrecker 


■04 


Sec 


LukeDeLorme 


"04 


Treas. 


MikeDonlin 


■m 




MarkKians 


"03 




Mike Monroe 


■03 




JoelWacek 


■03 




Brian Lunardi 


■04 




Randy Messer 


•04 




Mark Winchester 


■04 




Chris Roberts 


■04 




Chris Randal 


•05 




Ed Lin 


■05 




Tim Blenner 


■05 




James Noonan 


t)5 




Steve Cote 


t)5 




Geoff Schutdz 


TO 




Scott Freeman 


t)5 




Kevin Fox 


X)6 




Kevin Reilly 


106 




Matt Takvoria 


V6 






BC Men Get Touqh 




Rugby photos contributed by Ed Farrelll and Jotin Walsh 



l¥ten''s Rugby Club 



■f^i 



j^i^< 



4^ 'i..^* - Tz^~y^^ "^ 





The BC Rugby team means a bt of things^ It is commitment to a groups of guys who put in the hand work 
to represent BC against teams in the New England area. A lot of us have athletic backgrounds and wanted to 
continue being a part of a team Weare buildinglifelongfriendshipsaswetestthelimitsofourmentaland 
physical endurance and abilities." -EdFarreUtB 



Brooks Bi 


Pat Murray 


TonyBucchere 


MikeO'Conner 


John Cox 


timftxton 


EdFandl 


DanPflug 


JonFineUi 


Dave Van Dam 


Wesley Hansen 


Andy Armstrong 


Trevor Haynes 


Henry Chan 


Mat Keck 


OwenChristensen 


JudeKerrison 


Kevin Connell 


Chris Maillet 


DrewCromn 


RyanMdntyre 


Duncan Delano 


MikeNuzzo 


Brendon Donahue 


Michael Ramirez 


MattDruckman 


Eric Ryan 


HughGalligan 


PeteVilkens 


EricGyasi 


John Walsh 


JDHannick 


Lain Anderson 


BumeU Holland 


Bobby Bench 


Justin HuveUe 


Jim Cooper 


Christian Kubic 


VinoeCodln 


MattKuhnmuer 


SeanGurdak 


Brendan MackKenze 


Thomas healy 


Steve Morrelll 


Tyler HoUtnger 


Christos ftpapetrou 


ToraKeefe 


fttPhelan 


Doug King 


MikeScahffl 


Stu Leslie 


Greg Tana 


MattLisager 


Tom Treacy 


Rob Martinez 


MattWaldron 


Brian Mtgllnchey 


Steve Wilkie 


Gareth Moore 






Cycling pholos compliments of the Cycling Club 



Club Ci/eling 




"Cycling is such a passion for me, it is a way to get away from the ordinary. As a club, we have worked 
very hard at establishing ourselves in the ECCC and have already proven that this past fall with a 
successful climb in Division 2 in the ECCC. As cyclists, we dream big about the future, but have fun in 
the present" -Kate Riedell '04 



The Guys 






Andrew Armstn 


)ng Road 


•05 


RobDiPano 


Road 


•05 


Jonathan Keephart Road 


•05 


CarlKruse 


Mtn. 


TO 


GregLoren2D 


Road 


•05 


Simon Pollack 


Road 


•06 


Joe Regan 


Road 


■06 


Brian Roundy 


Mta 


t)6 


Derek Sbrogna 


F/M 


•04 


Torey Walsh 


F/M 


t)5 


Jan Wolfe 


MA) 


■06 


The Girls 






KatyChubrilo 


Road/Mta 


•04 


Kate Riedell 


Road/Mm 


•05 


Courtney Shea 


Road 

Ever 
to 


•04 


Accelerate 




Starling 
Out Right 




Lacrosse photoi complimenls of Paul 



l¥ten^s Club Lacrosse 




" Last year was the first year we had a team in a while. There were a lot of administrative problems that 
we had to overcome. We have come farther than I ever thought possible. We are in a national league this 
year and have gotten even gotten votes in the National League poUs. We have a lot of talent and we are 
scaring people." -Paul Roberts 2003 



THE TEAM 




ATTACK 


MIDhlKIl) 


Andrew McMallon TO 


Brett Doyle "05 


Austin Daly '05 


Brian O'leary TO 


BradWalbridge '05 


Currier Hatt TO 


Brett Vanderpas '05 


Dan Joyce TO 


Brian Knowles X)3 


Ernest Guadiana TO 


KolinBohannon TO 


Matt Joyce TO 


MattMcConaty '05 


MattSchiavoTO 


ftt Jennings "03 


I^ul Roberts '03 


Steve Ayr TO 


RobAmara'04 


Thomas Hook W 


SangEun TO 




Trevor McCourt '05 


DEFENSE 




Andrew Janos TO 


rX)Al.lE 


Dennis Sullivan TO 


William Watt '04 


DrewCitmin TO 




Ed Murphy '05 




Henry Chan TO 




JonDeCoroey TO 




Liam Stanton "04 




Michael Pleasants TO 




MikeCahirtlS 




Rob Goodrich TO 




Tim O'Connor XM 





Eijeof 
theTiqer! 




The mens track and 
field team is fortunate to have 
the leadership of many 
talented seniors, including 
Matt Kootmaa Brian 
Mahoney, Trevor White, and 
co-captains Shawn Wallace, 
Gabe Verdaguer, and Vernon 
Mickle. These seniors look 
forward to their last season 
on the team and hope to end 
on a high note. Kootman 
describes being a senior on 
the team Teammates look to 
the seniors for guidanca It is 
even more important to set 
good examples and continue 
the hard work. I really want 
to end my college running 
on a good note and run the 
times I know I can run." 

Although the team lost 
their first meet aggdnst 
Harvard, there were some 
strong individual perfor 



mances from Mickle in the 
800, sophomore Anthony 
Monteiro in the 500, and 
sophomore Geoff Atkins in 
the 400. At the Yale Invita- 
tional the team also saw a 
trio of third places from 
Atkins in the 400, Wallace in 
tiie mUe, and freshman 
Percy Addo-Yobo in the 
tilple jump. Over the course 
of the season, the team wiU 
ti:^vel to Duke, NC State, 
Rhode Island UPenn, and 
UConn, among other places 

In addition to their 
goal to score at the BIG EAST 
championships the mem- 
bers of die team hope to 
achieve their own personal 
goals. "I need to stay focused 
and stay positive and injury- 
free. Running is extremely 
mental and one needs to stay 
mentally tough," says 
Kootinan. 

However this season 
turns out the seniors wiH 
never regret \he time they 
spent on \he BC men's ti:^ck 
and field team "I have 
enjoyed running and the 
team met my closest friends, 
and had some of die most 
memorable times at races or 
after races with teammates," 
says Koodnan. "I wouldn't 
change it for the world." 
•Katie Haves '06 





Junior Katina McCrory powers through as the last leg of 
the relay- 
Track has taught me persever- 
ance and discipline. The coaches 
and my teammates have 
shaped my Boston College 
experience." 
-Melissa Connell 





A BC runner mjas lo llie riiiLsh. 



228Sfnni 




All phoios compliments of Ryan Burke and the BC Track team 



On the 
Run 




Although they lost last 
year's Eagle of the Year, Katie 
Ryan, to graduation, the 
women's track and field team 
is optimistic as they head into 
their seasoaSeniorsagree that 
teamunityisamajorstrengtii 
"The team has really come to- 
gether this year as one unit" 
says co-captain Melissa 
Connell. Co-captain Laura 
Smith agrees: "We have a solid 
group of upperclassmen and a 
great group of freshmen, 
which makes the team very 
happyandunifiedT'Smithand 
Connell both praise the team's 
dedication and hard work. 
"Our distance runnersareveiy 
strong and hard working," 
Smith says. 'The entire team 
is extremely dedicated and en- 
thusiastic this year. The team 
unity and spirit make meets 
and practices extremely posi- 
tive and memorable experi- 



ences." Cormeil adds tliat the 
teamworkstogether"tomake 
one another better, stronger, 
and faster." 

The team was encouraged 
when it beat Harvard for the 
first timeunder the leadership 
of coach Randy Thomas in a 
December dual meet Over the 
course of the seasoa they wiU 
faceother talented teams. Most 
of the indoor meets are close to 
home, since the Boston area 
boasts some of die best indoor 
tracks in thecountry,but they 
will travel more often during 
the outdoor season to places 
such as Duke and UNC State. 
The team has a friendly ri- 
valry with Providence, who 
like BC is strong in the dis- 
tance events. 'They help us to 
improveandalsohelpkeepthe 
competitive spirit of track 
alive," says Smith. 

The team's goals pertain 



both to perfomiance and to 
team unity. They aim to 
qualify as many runners as 
possible for the Big East Cham- 
pionships in Syracuse, the 
NCAA Championships, and 
the ECAC's and to improve 
their team performances at 
those events. Additionally, the 
captains hope to and distance 
runners, who have different 
practice schedules andcoaches. 
However this season turns 
out the seniors wiU be reluc- 
tant to leave their track careers 
behind them "Ithasbeen won- 
derful being part of dnis team 
for the last four years," says 
Smith. "There havebeenmany 
memorable experiences and I 
have met many awesome 
peoplealongthewaywhowiQ 
remain in my heart always " 
-Katie Hayes "06 



Men's and Women's TTiack 229 



Connoly, Duran, Giulettiand Themenput the 
Eagles in first at the ECSC Regional Champion- 
ships to put them in excellent position for the Na- 
tional Championships in Tahoe, CA 




-f , >f ; 



^j*:-^' 



''W9 «i. ■ 




^v^^V 



•y 




ZaOSpons 




ti?iiM| it 




while 
inqDown 

"We're gonna kick ass" says senior captain Michael Duran 
Building on their success in last year's Eastern Regional Champi- 
onships, where the Men's team finished 2"^ in the Slalom, the 2003 
squad looked to build on this performance. Led by senior captains 
Michael Duran, Barry Connoly and Adam Wexler, the ski team is 
well on its way to returning to the Eastern Regional Champion- 
ships and the National Championships in Taos, New Mexico. The 
team took the slalom at the Plymouth State Carnival in January 
and placed 2""^ in the Giant Slalom In the McConal Division of the 
ECSC, the BC Men's squad found themselves in 2^ place after three 
races. Behind its strong senior squad, juniors Seth Therrien and 
David Giulietti are coming up in the ranks as and sophomore Eric 
Newman and Freshman Andrew WaUman and Peter Bing are 
making trails of their own. The Eagles are making a statement in 
a big way. At WaterviQe Valley, Giulietti, Duran Connoly and 
WaUmanfinished in the top 1 5, all within one second of each other. 
"We have a great depth of talent this year on the team which 
allows us to take greater risks during the race because of the strong 
team behind us" says senior co-captain Michael Duran The team 
hasn't been this strong for years and on any given day, any one of 
the top six guys could ptentially win the race individually. This 
makes our team result even sti"onger." ~ Chris Bowers '03 




Over the 



Hills and 
Far Awaij 

There wasn't a lot of snow this winter but that didn't stop junior 
alpine skier Erica Ryman from leading her team to a second place 
finish in the slalom at the season opening carnival hosted by 
UMASS of January 21. Juniors Jennifer Runco and Lindsay 
Murray are known for their top twenty-five finishes. Freshmen 
Esme Deprez and Alexandra Grimley, hailing from Portland, 
Maine and UnderhUl Vermont respectively, are no strangers to 
the slopes .The second competition of the season took place at 
WaterviUe Valley, NH for the Pl^/mouth State College Camivai 
Again Fyknan (second place), Runco (fourteenth place) , and 
Murray (twenty-third place) turned in excellent performances. 
But what about their leaders? Senior Lori WiUiama a North 
Andover native, pulled In two first place finishes, and her excel- 
lence continued Into the third race at Loon Mountain NH against 
Brown University and UCONN. Williams took home two first 
place finishes. Runco and pyiman followed suit with two top ten 
finishes for EC, bringing the Eagles .19 seconds behind the camivai 
leader, UMASS. The season continues to Mount Ascutney on 
February 8 as BC hosts their carnival ~ Kristin Walker '03 







232 Spore 




Lori Williaim Jennifer Runoo 
and Erica Pybnan all posted top 
five finishes at the ECSC Re- 
gional Championships to q ualify 
the Eagles for the National 
Championship atNorthstarat 
Tahoe, Calif omia on Wednesday, 
March 5. 



Women's Sluing 233 



From 
theFlelcl 




'Tn my three years, 

this team is the most 

dedicated one I have 

been or The character 

on our team is one that 

would be admired by 

others We all want to 

have fun win and 

work hard to achieve 

this." 

-JVfeggie O'Neill 



'The woman s lacrosse 
team has transformed 
into an intense and 
highly skilled single 
unit that works 
extremely well to- 
gether Their love of 
the game and for the 
team shows each time 
they take die field We 
continuously work 
hard to improve and 
push each other 
which is indicative of 
our drive and deter- 
mination and will 
help lead us to a 
successful season 
-Lauren PAeyers 





Till' players chase tJiu opposing team lor llie ball. 

Thying on this team has been a 

great experience and f wouldn 't 

trade it for the world. So look out f 

feel pretty bad for our 
competitiors" -Lauren Meyers 






A ti(,])laycr(lriv(ri(li)wii liclil. 



7?A -fin 



fBp| 







HP 



V ... 




Cradling 
to Victorij 




PliDloscomplimenLiofSpons 
Media and John Quakenbosh 



The lacrosse team has 
graduated lots of strong play- 
ers, but this year they will be- 
gin the season with many tal- 
ented freshmen and sopho- 
mores instead The team's un- 
derclassmen, according to se- 
nior co-captain Lauren 
Meyera bring "new skills and 
abilities to the field that will 
make us a powerful team in 
all areas" Although the team is 
young, junior co-captain 
Meggie OTJeiQ remarks that 
"a lot of our sophomores got 
valuableplayingtimeasfresh- 
men last year, so they gained 
experience. This is to our ad- 
vantage because our team wiU 
continue to grow." While 
MeyersbeHevesfhatfheteam's 
youth wiH be one of its biggest 
challenges, she also states that 
"it wUl also be one of our great- 
est strengths, as it has brought 
camaraderie to our team that 
we have not had in the past" 

One of the team's greatest 
strengths is its dedicatioa "We 



all want to be there with one 
hundred percent effort all the 
time," saysCNeiU'Weset high 
goals and with that we are 
extremely competitive and 
intense. Basically, our greatest 
strength is that we are always 
demanding from each other." 
Amongthosehighgoalsisthat 
of making a name for them- 
selves in the lacrosse world. 
"This team has the potential to 
be in the top 20 for the first 
time In many years, and with 
the dedication that each mem- 
ber brings to tire field, we feel 
this goal is attainable," states 
OTJeili Meyers agrees, and 
adds that the team "would like 
to raise the level of the Boston 
College women's lacrosse pro- 
gram and aeate a name for 
ourselves not only locally, but 
nationally as weU." The team 
also aims to be undefeated at 
home, rank in the top two of 
the BIG EAST conference, and 
beat teams with higher 
rankings. 

The BIG EAST is a com- 
petitive conference that in- 
cludes strong teams such as 
Notre Dame and IMH. Addi- 
tionally, the team hopes to beat 
local rivals Harvard and Holy 
Cross. The captains are confi- 
dent that the team will be 
strong this season. "We have 
developed great vision and 



movement on the field that 
win help us to play team de- 
fense and allow us to move the 
ball quickly through the 
midfield and aeate a threat- 
ening attack," says Meyers. 
Players also aedit coach Shari 
Krasnoo for the team's unity 
and dedicatioa "1 would credit 
Coach Krasnoo with most of 
the leadership," OTMeiU says. 
"Sheisaverymotivatingcoach 
and she demandsa lot from us. 
The way she coaches us along 
makes us want to win for her 
because she is so devoted to us 
as players and athletes. 
Meyers agrees: "She reads the 
team weU, bringing a great 
coach-player relationship that 
contributes to its cohesiveness. 
Her presence has demanded a 
boost in the women's lacrosse 
program that has contributed 
to building the team's confi- 
dence." -Katie Hayes '06 




Women's Laacrosse 235 



From the 
Duqout 



With all tlie wind and the rain and the snow, how are you look at this season? The BC 
Eagles stay positive. At the Gamecock invitational in Columbia, SC, the Eagles lost to 
Georgia Tech and IMC - Greensboro but pulled home a 3-2 win over South Carolina 
Thiswasn'tgoodenoughfor the Eagles so theywentoutagain to Athens,GAtoeam two 
winss shutting out Drexel 6-0 and Mary- 
land 4-2 in the Georgia Round Robin. 
The Eagles headed out to Los Angeles, CA 
for another tournament to escape the cold 
in Boston Here they started strong as 
they won over Missouri The Eagles are 
working it out well in anticipation of 
their Big East opener against Providence 
on March 29. With experienced infield- 
ersand pitching staff the Eagles are look- 
ing to be a threat this year. Senior short- 
stopCara Blumfield sayaHopefuIly well 
go out with a bang this year. Our team 
has been workingreally hardandweare 
all anxious to get underway." Senior 
pitcher Kim Ryan asserts The seniors 
have had four wonderful years playing softball for BCand hope that we can accomplish 
all of our personal and team goals this year, take the many lessons we have learned as 
members of this team, and finish this last season knowing that it was our best" Good 
1 1 irV hf iif^ -Kristin Walker "03 

236 Softball 




By her 


sophomore 




^H 


year,seniorLisa 




^^H 


Fischer was already 




^^M 


starting all 55 




^lE 


games. Now, she is 




^^H^^ 


St ill going, stepping 




Wm 


up to the plate and 




^H 


making pitchers 




^^k 


crumble. Fischer 






had a. 319 average for 




^m 


the first eight games. 




^m 


with three home 




m ^ 


runsamdsixRBI 




B^j 


thisseasoaThis 




^^^^^^m 


first baseman was 




M 


awarded BIG EAST 


^^^^g^^^ 


■^^oT 


Player of the Week 






honors for her efforts. 






m^ 






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^z^^r. 





Although the softball team will face many challenges this seasoa they are strong in many ways. "This 
season we have more experience and the core of our team is returning," says senior co-captain Cara Blumfield 
"We also have a lot of West Coast experience under us so we should be more prepared for the tougher 
competitions." Additionally, co-captain Kim Ryan adds, "We have thi'ee new freshmen who are expected to 
make large impacts on both offense and defense." The team will face some tough competition early on, and 
will have to conquer tiieir problems with inconsistency as well as some health problems. They are strong 
however,bofh in defense and in their ability to work togethenBlumfleldsays'Wehaveagreat defense behind our 
pitching and if we can hold teams to limited scoring our main concentration will only have to be producing runs" 
The teampractioesfivetosixdaysa week for three hours in addition to liftsand conditioning practice. They hope 
thatthehardworkvviU prepare themfortoughgamesagainstNotre Dame, whomBlurnfieldandRyanbotii 
list as a big rival and UCLA The players will travel to Hawaii which tiiey are all looking forward to, as well 
as California, South Carolina, and Georgia They hope to make the BIG EAST tournament and the NCAA 
Regionals. However the season turns out, the seniors have all enjoyed their time spent on the softball team 
As Ryan says, 'The seniors have had four wonderful years playing softball for BC and hope that we can 
accomplish all of our personal and team goals this year, take the many lessons we have learned as members 
of tiiis team and finish this last season knowing that it was our best" -Katie Hayes '06 

Striking with 
Lightening 



Softball 237 



The 2003 BC Eagles baseball team kicked off their season February 21st in South Carolina at the 



Charleston Crabhouse Challenge. It was a rocky start for the Eagles, but it gave the team more incentive to 



break out onto the field with zesL However, the jewel of pre-season wUl not be the annual trip to Bradentoa 



Florida;itvviU be inFortMeyersagainsttheoneandonlyBostonRedSox.Regular season play vvUl begin mid- 



March against Purdue and fierce BIG EAST competition will generate its own madness in May. 



This year's team is predominandy sophomores and freshmea Some of these talented underclassmen 



include third baseman Ryan Morgan ('05) and Tom Mackor ('05); first baseman Jason Delaney ('05); 



outfielders Drew Locke ('05), Joe Martinez ('05), and Mike Flynn ('05); catchers Shawn McGiU ('06) and 



AndrewGrillo('05),andpitchersChrisIximbert('05)andKevinShepard('05).V\/hiletheseyoungplayerswiIl 



undoubtedly be key in the team's success, they are led by some extremely talented seniors, including Vinny 



Scavone, who leads the returning players in home runs, RBIs, runs scored, and total bases; shortstop Ryan 



Leahy, who is back after missing last season with an injury, centerfielder Matt Lederhos; pitcher Matt 



Elfeldt and pitcher/infielder Matthew Duffey . The team is also fortunate to be under the leadership of an 



excellent coach, Pete Hughes. In the four years that Hughes has coached at Boston College, the team has won 



an average of thirty games per seasoa All in aU, this looks to be a great season for BC baseball 



-Kristin Walker '03 and Katie Hayes '06 



Letting 



the 



CAT 



out of th 



SAG 



I 




1 V 





Photos compliments of Sports Media and John Quakenbosh 



Senior Matt Lederhos ^Aangs through as one of the team's strongest 
players. 



Drivinq it Home 

The pwer of the sophomore class will be the 2003 BC Eagle baseball team's seo'el 
weapon. Last year, they proved themselves as diamonds in the rough on tlie Heigh ts's 
Shea Field The class of 2005 boasts some espedaJly talented pitchers. Chris Lambert 
won n tunerous honors last year; Including BIG EAST Rookie and Pitcher of the Year, 
Freshman Ail-American, and First Team All-Northeast Regional Another superb 
sophomore pitcher is Andover native Kevin Shepard, against whom opposing batters 
hit were only able to hit .2 1 8, the fourtlT. lowest in the conference. Jake MarseUo and 
Joe Martinez are two other fine sophomore pitchers. The sophomore class also 

includes inflelders Jason Delaney (who 



received AH- BIG EAST honors last year 
Ryan Morgan, Marco Albano, and Tom 
Mackor,asweIlasoutfieldersDrewLocke 
, Joe Martinez and Mike Flynn and 
catcher Andrew GriUo. With one third of 
] itsplayersintheclassof2005.CoachPete 
Hughes must start building a base that 





can succeed thissuperior class- This year seightnewfreshmeahowever, are up to the 



challenge as they await the same chance that their older team members have had in 



their time at BC. -Kristin Wall<er '03 and Katie Hayes '06 




Golden 

Eaqld 



Over the past five years, 
there have been many differ- 
ent coachesof the women'sgolf 
team, so the golfers have had to 
adjust to the changes. This sea- 
son, however, there will be an- 
otherchange,onethattheteam 
members are looking forward 
to. For the first time, they wiU 
compete for a spot in this 
spring's Big East tournament 
Additionally, they will travel 
around New England and to 
places such as Virginia and 
Florida Their biggest rival is 
Harvard, against whom they 
willcompeteforthetitieofNew 
England Champions Other 
than a spot in the Big East tour- 
namenttheteam simply hopes 
to play their best 

Senior co-captain Roxanne 
Somboonsiri comments that 
the team's camaraderie is a 
major strength: "We all get 
alongveiy well and havegreat 
support for each other on and 
offthegolf course. Havingsuch 
a dose friendship among us all 
helps us come together as a 
team while playing an indi- 
vidual sporL"Somboonsiri. She 
and senior Jennifer Mitchell 
are team co-captains, but 
Somboonsiri notes that the 
team always comes "to a mu- 



tual consensus after discuss- 
ing issues together." 

In February, the team 
starts practicing in the after- 
noons in the bubble over the 
football field, hi March, or 
whenever the weather per- 
mits tiiey start outdoor prac- 
tice. Their tournaments are 
typically on Saturdays and 
Sundays but unfortunately 
they are never in the Boston 
area, so BC students cannot at- 
tend them "The supprt we 
receive is only from parents" 
Somboonsiri comments 

However this season turns 
out, the dedication and friend- 
ship that the members of tiie 
golf team experience will 
make their time on the team 
enjoyable. "Our team is very 
special becausewearedose and 
have a relationship that exists 
beyond just being teammates," 
says Somboonsiri 'The girls 
are very dedicated and are 
people that I will never forget 
Without such great girls we 
would not have the success we 
have had, nor as much fun." 
-Katie Hayes '06 





"We all get along very well and 

have great support for each 
other on and off the golf course. 
Having such a close friendship 
among us all helps us come 
together as a team while play- 
ing an individual sport." 
Roxanne Somboonsiri 




iophoriioie Kuri Goiilt'l lulluws itiruuyli tu ihe lop other 
swing even in her ]jra(;lia;sholSw 



240 Sports 





Markr 
Fore and 

Strikel 



Photos compliments of Sporls Media and John Quakenbosh 




Men's golf team captains 
Patrick Martin, Sean 
McReynolds, and Chris 
Sanossian were optimistic at 
the beginning of the seasoa 
The team is missing on of last 
year's key contributors this 
year, but they also have 
gained a transfer student and 
three freshmen These new 
athletes have aided them 
greatly.bofh in tournaments 
and in "the overall camarade- 
rie of the team" according to 
Sanossian, who also com- 
ments that "the biggest dif- 
ferencebetweenthisyearand 
last is the much greater unity 
present within the team." 
That unity is one of the team's 
greateststrengths,alongwifh 
their attitude and drive. 

The team practices on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays 
from seven to twelve AM 
usually eighteen holea and 
Mondays, Wednesdaya and 
Fridays from two until dark. 
This practice will serve tiiem 
well against teams such as 



Arizona State, about whom 
Sanossian says, "They are 
tough, but we think we can 
puU off a win" Another chal- 
lengefortiaeteamwiUbefmd- 
ing a spring break tourna- 
ment since EC's vacation is 
earlier than those of most 
other schools. 

The golfers wiO also travel 
to San Diego, but unfortu- 
nately, they wonf make it to 
Hawaii like last year. When 
asked about die team's goala 
Sanossian repllea 'To win die 
Big East tournament at Notre 
Dame." If die team's unity, at- 
titude, and drive are indeed 
that strong, they shouldn't 
have any tirouble with that 
-Katie Hayes '06 



Men's andWomen's Golf 241 



Taking it 
Up a Knot 



After a semester of training, December brought the team acclaim and glory. 

The tests, however, came in November. The first was on November 2-3 at 

MIT for the Nickerson Trophy and the Prof Schell Trophy. Here, bodi crews, 

senior Henrik Wennerstrom and sophomore Kelly Dusinberre and seniors 

Mark Teborek, Joy MacDougal and JustinDieckeroff took home tiiird place 

finishes. The second test on November 9 also exhibited a quality effort by Julie 

Wrlson and Jen Doyle and Brad Yetman and Adie Hinman who finished third 

and second respectively in the Mike Horn Regatta co-hosted by BC and 

Harvard On November 16, at the Atlantic Coast Championships at the US 

Coast Guard Academy, with fifteen other fleets, the team finished seventh and 

third respectively in the A and B divisions, locking up a fourth place finish for 

BC. They were tested yet again at the end of the month at the Timme Angsten 

Memorial Regatta Sailing out of the Chicago Yacht Club in Belmont Harbor 

on day one, the Eagles navigated their way through agreeable and cold 

conditions to end the day ten points behind the first-placed Wisconsin Badgers 

even after an intense race between BC skipper Mark Teborek and Wisconsin 

skipper John Porter. Rejuvenated during the night and haunted the following 

day by twenty degree weather and thirty mph gusts, the Eagles soared 

thirteen points above the Badgers to win. Teborek and Wilson took the 

division by four points, with Frank Ustach and Carrie Howe winning the B 

Division Now December, at the mid-point of the team's season, the Eagles had 

earned the No. 5 ranking in the nation The tiials of November earned them 

an eight place jump over stirong teams such as King's Point, Stanford, Yale, and 

Charlestoa Not bad for December. ~ Kristin Walker '03 






242 ;^iliiig 




Tack Tack Tack 

Into the wind and out to sea 

The Boston College Sailing team is a different breed. They are the plar bear club at BC. They 

are die hard athletes that train all year-round On water and not just any water. The Boston 

Harbor. Most of Boston College sailors hail from northeastern coastal cities, so they aren't 

strangers to a winter conditions. However, there are a few from the heartland, Uke Matt Pry 

and Melissa FarreU. Yet as a whole, the team adjusts. Although the course change, with so 

many surrounding competitors in the Boston area, 

home court advantage is in our favor frequently. The 

Eagles are based out of Savin HUl Yacht Club. This 

allows them a wide area of terrain to perfect their 

craft They are joined by many other sailing 

enthusiasts In warmer weather, as other saHmg 

schools launch In the same area. However, EC's fleet 

18 Vanguard 420s and six Vanguard FJs, can be 

found on the water through most of the year. Back 

on campus in September, sails were folded in the ^^Sj^g 

team's backyard. In the vraiter wetsults are hung out 

, J ^1, • u 1 u • u HenrikWennerstromiscommandinffthe 

to dry on their back porch area, scarmg any passerby , ^ , , ^ 

intamous Boston breeze as he 

who mistakes the orange suit for a person. Again, makes his way around Boston Harbor in 

one of EC's 75 Vanguard 420s. 

they are a different yet incredibly hearty and fun breed 





To the 




'W Kelly is a best 
friend ofFthe Geld and 
a true professional on 

the field" 
~ GuyMelamed D5 



Coach: A Beacon of Light in their own right 



J have always been the 
nost competitive person 
I have known Then I 
vas ooached byShenen 
Tianese Whatladmiie 
most about her is her 
competitive edge it 
wily gets us going and 

we battle on the Md 
competing all of the 

time" 
-Vtginia Drozd ^04 




'BavingAmyCoelhoasan assistant coach has 

been great For the girkTm ancient but Amy is 

there as a liaison for us Sheisa talented player 

and we are lud^y to have her for individual and 

team development" TomBabson 




The brains behind the operation 



Yeai' in Review 245 










■Li 


m\i, 


■fl 





The fans are the 





^'io ^jru> 



The Twelfth 




'BCsportshave 

meanthoarse 

throat^goldshirt^ 

latearrivahRVs, 

the bandwagon 

^ jumper^barbeque^ 

nationalchampion- 

ship^nearmisses 

andtoomany 

memories tocou nt " 

-TimStewartOS 



Nothing says Saturday like a BC Tailgate 





ThededicationoftheBC 

studentbodyhasshown 

mewhatschoolspihtis 

allaboutandhasmademe 

proudtobeanEagle 

~Kelly]wanaga03 



Ineverknewwearing 

an uglymaroonand 

gold shir tcouldbeso 

muchfunl' 

-BethBowersOS 



BC Students are a Beacon of support 




Year in Review 249 




^ 




SENIORS 



J 



( 



,^y ESJAMA 

dreamer. For a dreamer is one 

who can find his way by 

moonlight, and see the 

dawn before the rest of the world.' 

Oscar Wilde 



Edited By: 

Tony Katsiroubas 

Lesley Johnston 



251 




Rebecca Simpson, Beth Bowers, Kristin Walker, Diana DiBacco, Jen 
Worsham, and Katy Fritz 




"0 A^f^f-hh 






Frank Mazzacano, Evan McCarthy, Robert Reed 



Maura Sweeney, Trish Quinn, Jean Vrola, Katie DellaPorta, Bethany 
Rossi, Emily Byrne, Margaux Pena, Torry Katsiroubas 




Malini DeSilva, Jon Giftos, Mary Lou Bozza 



Greg Goodmean, Doug Flutie, Dan Cahill, and Justin DeGraca 



T 




m 


Efflffl 


m 


TWr^ 







'S,2 Soikrs 



David Cotter,l'hilippe bulavitan, 
and Patrick Matarazzo 



Ginger JohnsDii, jiilie iVlcSweeney, Baldwin, and Joe Stanley 



Evan McCarthy, Baldwin, and Frank Mezzacano 



Patrick Matarazzo, Philippe Bulavitan, Tom Cassazone, Brenda 

Hook 




Erin Guitierez, Matt Kalin, and Lili Depetrillo 



Lesley lohnston 



' ^ 






i, '^'^v^^^ 




B ' wl^^^^^^l 


i^ 


^^^H^^M 


%ijni 


1 ^^^w 






^l!*f ^SKfKp^ss^f^i^ ^ yW 




^%*^^ ^^B 


^^^^ s/yjvM 


V ^ 




j^Kmiim % 


b 





Brett Kientz 



-*gftr 



,-s- . "'^^ 



*>>-J^T 







Joe Stanley, Toni Anne Kruse, Sara Rosen, Steph Woolfe, Beth Gilauber, 

and Tina Neuner 




Bobby Svenning and Mike Olano 



Seiiioi-s 253 




Keri Badach and Corinne Badach 



Dan Cahill, Pete Vilkins, and Chris Savino 




Tom Davis, Andy Noone, Kelly Holland, John Foody, Dan 

Bonjour, Bob Kolas, Jay Testa, Ryan Baylock, Anthony 

Riguandi, Billy Harrison, and Matt Abbott 



lonnic Lippert, i orr\' katsiroLibas, Notaiic Van Kloct, lirL'tt 
Kicnt/, and Margaux Puna 



254 Seniors 




Andrew Jacobs, Kate Heffernan, John Raney and Brian Fox 



Lesley Johnston and Lynne Hitchner 




James Dolce, Mike Spinello, Jenn Sandoval, Ryan Smith, Blair Winchester, 

and Tom Eagan 



Tom Cassazone and Sarah Mack 



Seniors 255 



SENIOCL 




AMONG rfVe OUTSTAMO/MG SEMfO^LS (N Tf^E C(-ASS O/^ 2003. Tf4E^y 

a.EP>a.(£S(£Nr rf4(£ Boston Co(-(-EGe: uoro, '£i/e«. ro Exc(£U (N 

rf-IEta. ACADEMIC, CO-CUrLfLICULAfL AND EWEfuyDAV UK/ES. 



What does the Nappy Roots Fruit of a Loom and Emily Byrne all 
have in common? They all hail from Bowling Greea Kentacky. 
Emily strives to achieve greatness in everything she does. She has 
excelled in both academics, extra curricular activities and being a 
friend Emily's outstanding academic accomplishments include 
being a member of the Cross and Crown, Golden Key and the 
National Society of Collegiate Scholars, 

While Emily's academic undertakings have been excellent, she 
sees her greatest accomplishments as what she was involved in 
outside of the classroom She has been involved in a plethora of 
activities and organizations on campus throughout her four years 
at Boston College Among them are the UGBC, the Mentoring 
Leadership program Appalachia Volunteers and the Ignacio 
Council Enruly was also a participant in her sophomore year, on i ho 
Ignacio Volunteers summer trip to the Dominican Republic and 
Co-Lead the Borderlink Mexico Immersion Spring break trip this 
past March. 

Emily says that the best part of her four years at BC have been 
the many diverse opportunities tfial she has Iiad and through them. 
meeting such an incredible array of vibrant people. Emily saya 
"Every lime Fm convinced I can't meet another fabulous perstjr 1 1 
meet two. I still want to shake the peoples hand in admissions, they 
did a great jabT 



EM(L_y &ypjvje: 




"Vv'c caniioi all do great il lings. but we can do small things with great love." 

-Mother Theresa 



"izc 'V'—- 



WicrocLiA Cn.(ADo 



Our favorite women from la isla bonita, has brought the 
warmth of the I\ierto Rican sun and a vibrance that fills the room 
with happiness. She has reached greatness many aspects of her life 
such as academics, service and spirituality. Her academic accom- 
plishments at BC include the AHANA Summer Scholarship, the 
Golden Key National Honor Society and the AHANA Honor Roll. 

Victorials eloquence and beautiful poetic writing has been 
published in BCIs literary magazine. Stylus as well as the Heights. 
Her passion for International Relations has led her to work in 
numerous International Service projects as well as earning the 
prestigious position as an intern at tiie United Nations. She com- 
bines her love for justice with her strong spirituality by participat- 
ing in the Oscar Romero Volunteer Organization and tire Pedro 
Arupe International Service Coundi This past year, Victoria was 
selected to lead fourteen stirdents and coordinate a two week service 
and immersion program to Tijuana Mexico. Victorials love, care 
for otiier people and hard work will certainly lead her to greatiiess 
in her life after Boston College. 




"Remember tiiat every passing minute is anotiier chance to turn it all 
around I wiU see you in anotiaer life when we are both cats," 

-Vanilla Sky 



M(r<.e CorLMAc« 




Michael Cormack, a Political Sdence and Philosophy major from 
Portland, Oregon, exemplifies the BC motto "Ever to Excel". He is a 
committed student and active participant in various groups on 
campus. As President of the Martin Luther King, Jr. Student 
Activism CoaHtioa he helps to biing people togetiier of all races and 
cultures to dialogue and work around issues of social justice with 
various programs, such as the speaker's series on doing service at an 
Independent living center for adults with physical and mental 
challenges. 

As well as working for the Student Activism Coalitioa Michael is 
also involved on the Executive Board of Voices of Imani a Student 
Host for Discovery Weekends through die Admissions Office, a Vice 
Chair of Education and Political Action Committee of die BC 
NAACP, and also an Insti-uctional Assistant and Tutor in Learning 
Resources for Stirdent Athletes office. 

Next year, Michael has been accepted to Teach for America, 
which is a two-year commitinent to teach in our nation's rural and 
urban schools. He will begin teaching elementary school in the 
Mississippi Delta tiiis August 



"One day, all children in this nation will have the opportunity to attain an 
excellent educatioa" 



Seniors 257 



fLuf^us CA(Me 



Over the past four years, Rufus Caine has been a recognizable leader in all 
facets of BC life. On any given day, Rufus could be found anywhere from 
singing in Voices of Imani to the UGBC office. His involvement in such 
activities as the Martin Luther King, Jr. Social Action Committee, Bridging 
the Gap- and AK)S Education Program, the Shaw Leadership Program , and 
the Black Student Forum demonsti^ate his ability to provide guidance and 
inspiration to his peers and those in the community around him 

Rufus founded The Fight for Freedom in 2000, and currently serves as 
the executive coordinator. This is an abolitionist movement to end modem, 
day slavery in Sudan. This movement culminated in The Fight for Freedom 
week. After the week, the group had succeded in educating the community, 
amassing nearly LOOO signed petitions, and raising $13,400 to finance a 
Sudanese "underground railroad" As a result they provided enough funds 
to liberate upwards of 400 mea women, and children from captivity. 

Rufus has been repeatedly recognized for his outstanding academic and 
activist pursuits. Honors he has received include the Harry S. Truman 
Scholarship,MartinLutherKingJnScholarship,GoldenKeyNationalHonor 
Society,OutstandingSophomoreAcheivementAwarcLandaAHANAScholar. 
He has also attended various leadership programs such as the Galbraitii 
Scholars Program and the International Achievement Summit Honor 
Program 

'The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat and blood, who knows the great enthusiasms, the great 
devotions, and spends himself in a worthy cause; who at best if he wins, knows the thriUs of high achievement and, if he fails, at least faUs daring gready, so 
that his place shall never be with those cold and timid souls who know neither victory nor defeat' John F. Kennedy 




SAOA r^^OSEM 



Sara Rosen truly exemplifies the Jesuit ideals of service. In four 
years here at Boston College, Sara has devoted herself to helping others, and at 
the same time exceUing in academics. 

She has been a member of the Undergraduate Government of Boston 
CoU^e as a participant in the Mentoring Leadership Program a member of 
the Programming Council and then part of the University Issues Depart- 
ment asa Ccnlireaor of die Learning to Serve Program She has also been part 
of the Appalachia Volunteer Program Recently, to pursue her desire to serve 
in an international contextshe became part of theservioe and immersion dip 
to Haiti in 2002 Sara considers her trip to Haiti to be one of her most 
rewarding experiences here at Boston College. "It changed my perspective on 
the world and my place in it. Altiiough right now I am at B.C. and in a 
different world I am affected daily by tiiesubde memories and simple lessons 
I took away from the Haitian people and tiiat whole trip." she explains As a 
result of this trip, her future plans include attending graduate school for 
International Relations to address some of the issues she became more aware 
of during her time in Haiti. 

Sara has received many award for her excellence here at BC. She is a 
member of the Sociology Department Honors program The Order of the 
Cross and Crown at B.C. The Alpha Sigma Nu Honors Society, The Golden 
Key Honors Society, and The National Society of Collegiate Scholars. She has 
also received the UGBC Special Recognition Award for her work on The 
Learning to Serve Program, and won the Iron Eagle Challenge. 




'The most wasted day ol all is one during which we have not laughed" 



OAOdTL^UU GoOOKIfM 



Darrell is a man of many roles; he is a student, a mentor, a leader 
and a minister. He puts his all into everything he does with ease, 
integrity and devotion. He gracefully manages to balance academ- 
ics, service, and work while maintaining close relationships. 

Since freshmen year, Darrell has done nothing but continue to 
challenge himself and strive towards success. He has been awarded 
such honors as the St. Ignatius Award for Personal Development, 
the ODSD Student Leader Award, and the Shaw Leadership Pro- 
gram Award for his service and commitments. Daixell Goodwin 
has been involved in everything at Boston College from the Emerg- 
ing Leadership Program his freshmen year to leading the Haiti 
Immersion Trip in his senior year. Darell is also a Residential 
Assistant in the Mods this year, and works hard to cultivate a 
community feeling amongst his residents. Darrell says that the 
best part of his experiences at BC have been the opportunity to have 
so many experiences. 'BC has provided me with so many options 
and opportunities, to not only grow spiritually and emotionally 
but academically as well." 




"No weapon that is formed against thee shall prosper." 
Isaiah 5417 



CArruM Mara 




Caitlin Mara gives new meaning to the term outstanding, in her 
I ommitment to the Jesuit ideals of service and social justice. Caitlin has 
dedicated her four years here to fulfilling that mission. 

A member of the Boston chapter of the international organization. 
Food Not Bombs, she helps to serve five free vegetarian meals a week to 
the homeless. She isalso a member of the Global Justice Project, and helps 
lo bring in speakers to the Boston College community on controversial 
issues such as war in Iraq. Other groups she has been involved in are 
Ecopledge, Ignacio Volunteers, Appalachia, A.T.T.I.T.U.D.E. (Aiming To 
Teach Individuals Togetherness Until Discrimination Ends), and a writ- 
ing tutor at the ADC. 

Caitlin feels that her most rewarding experience here at Boston 
College is her work with The Animal Rights Organization. She started 
i t her sophomore year and still acts as one of the contact people, helping 
1 facilitate meetings. She has also co-coordinated Earth Day for the last 
I hree years. 

Next year she wants to work on stopping the Eree Trade Area of the 
Americas. Caitlin feels that she has learned quite a lot at Boston College 
from the challenges that she has faced, defining her strong social justice 
beliefs, views on religion, and developing perspective. 



"Be the change you want to see in die world, the world wQl react 
accordingly." Gandhi 



Seniors 259 



Cam CAf4(LL 




"No man is a failure who has friends" - George Bailey 



The Jesuit education at Boston College fosters the ideal of 
developing the whole person. Dan CaMl is one student at Boston 
College who has spent his four years not only enriching himself 
academically, but also personally. Dan Cahill is among one of the 
funniest, most charismatic and warmest faces at Boston College. As 
active and involved as Dan is, he always has time to be a friend who 
lends an ear or a laugh. Dan has been a dedicated member of the 
Campus School Volunteers in serving as the Co-Chairman Hockey 
Tournament Committee his sophomore year; Treasurer in his 
junior year and Vice President his senior year. Dan's incredible 
school spirit is seen through his welcoming freshmen as an Orien- 
tation Leader, serving his Boston College community in organiza- 
tioning school spirit 

Dan says that the best part of his experience at Boston 
College has been the people that he has come into contact with over 
the past four years. He says, "From the moment I arrived at BC, I 
was welcomed into the community. The friends I have made at BC 
will last a lifetime." 



«en.( G>AOACf) 



Ken Badach exempMes the BC motto of 'Ever to Excel" 
because she uses everyday to learn more about herself and to be the 
best person that she can be. Her story is motivating she came to BC 
and became a Finance major because she thought that society 
would measure that as a successful career. After a great deal of 
experimenting and self-reflectioa she realized tirat her heart was 
not in the world of Finance. She furthered her studies in her Faith, 
Peace and Justice minor and will be going into the Peace Corps next 
year. 

Throughout Ken's career at Boston College, she has 
volunteered on such service trips as Appalachia and Borderlink. She 
has also been involved in such organizations as Learning to Serve, 
UGBC and die CSOM honors program Her academic honors 
include the National Dean's list the National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars. Alpha Sigma Nu and the Golden Key Society. Ken says 
that die best part of her experience at Boston College has been the 
variety of service and immersion opportunities that have been 
available. These are what allowed her to experience and fall in love 
with the Jesuit Ideal of being a person for others 




"Be a studenL Stay open and willing to learn from everyone and anyona 
Being a student means you always have room for new input" -Unknown 



CLAU0(A PoUaAV/£(_(S 



ApoUl2calsden(smajorfrom01dOrchardMaine,ClaudiaPouravelis 
has fully embraced the BC motto "Ever to Excel". Both in and out of the 
classroom Claudia has shown commitment and dedication to all that 
she pursues. 

She is a peer advisor at the BC Career Center, the secretary of EC's 
Partnership for Life, the manager of an intramural basketball team, 
and a member of BCi's Hellenic Society. Outside of BC, she volunteers 
weekly at a pregnancy center in Brookline, which provides medical 
care and support to women and men dealing widi a pregnancy. She has 
also been involved in Appalachia, 4Bostoa and studied abroad in Paris, 
France for a semester. 

Claudia feel that her involvement in the Best Buddies Volunteer 
Program "It's taught me first hand that it's not necessart to try to 
change the entire world at once. It's equally important and just as 
valuable to have a positive effect on one persoa" says Claudia, comment- 
ing on the strong relationship she has developed over the past four years 
with a physically and mentally challenged adulL 

Of her four years here, Claudia feels that she has gained maturity 
and independence, largely becuase of the rich diversity of opinions, 
views and people. "Most importantly," she adds, " 




Touire only young once, so live, laugh, and love well everyday. 



«.eLJ_y WOLXAMO 




You can always pick Kelly out of a aowd not just because of his 
height but because of the kindness he radiates. He is not just a 
friend to everyone that he meets; he is also a friend to Mother Eartli 
Kelly's love for nature and the environment lead him to biology 
major and an Environmental Studies minor. 

Kelly strives to do his best in both academics and his 
activities. He has received such honors for his academic accomplish- 
ments as being a Dean Scholar as well as a member of the Cross and 
Crowa Kelly feels that his greatest triumphs are what he did 
outside of the classroom He has been involved with 4Boston as a 
voltmteer both at the Franciscan Children's Hospital and at the 
Haley House Soup Kitchen. Kelly also served as a volunteer on 
Appalachia and was a Co-Leader on the Mexico Borderlink 
Immersion trip this past spring. KeUy says that the most reward- 
ing part of his experience at BC has been all his encounters with the 
many people he met on campus, at volunteer placements and 
through travel In the future Kelly hopes to attend Medical School 
and wHl undoubtedly achieve greatness with his endeavors. 



"Be yoursel£ be present be humble and be where you are." 



Seniors 261 




Joe Stanley 





Meredith McLaughlin and Anne Grant 



Meghan Brem-ian, Becky Gilman, Lisa Mokaba, Claire Julian, Leah 
Murphy, Kendall McLane and Cara O'Connor 

•y^ — Tfu- 





Bob Kala, Justin DaGraca, Dan Cahill 
and Ryan Baylock 




Tamar Salter, Nicole Fazio, Da\id Dare, Lauren Donnelly, Andrea 
Beradino and Carrie Howe 




jenn Sandoval and John Furnari 



Doug DiStct'ano, Jamie t)hlet/ and Christie Smyth 




Ron Niznik, Joe Keating, Tim Hubbell, Da\ id Dare, Adam Squires, 
Mike Thurm and Jomiie Lippert 




Adriana Morales, Lorena Williams and Tiffany 
Shapiro 



Sarah Peay, Jessie Argyelan, Jess Surina and Katie Foody 







vMf 1 -i ' 



i 



h 



M 




Alex Tejani, Matt Spear, Mike Briganti and Tim Clarke 




Bobby Svenning 



Dave Dare and Mike Overson 




Alii kelly, Kate Letounre, Krista Lombardi, Anna Pascuol, 
Julie Batenhor, and Lili DePetillo 





Joey bi^hnut/,, Justin bej^alini, Ryan Smith, 
Andrew Jacobs, and Jon Tracy 



Mollie Widen and Kathleen Fallon 



264 Seniors 




Stephanie Rust, Natalie Van Kleef, Bethany Rossi, and Corinne Badach 



Tim Kerns and Kara Hovath 



Seniors 265 





Benjamin Abbadessa Charles K Abbinanti 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology Biology 




Matthew E Abbott Diana M Abellera 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

History Sociology 




Emily Abrahamsen 

School Of Education 

Spanish Studies 

Education 



Ryan R Abrecht Mehool Acharya Michelle L Adanalian Uka Agbai 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Psychology Human Development Communications 




Kelly A Agostinacchio 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

English 



Kathc-rine H Ahn Sae-Eun Ahn 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics History 



Motlhevv J Ajemian 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Valerie D Ajjan 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Bryan F Albano 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Luisa K Alberto 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



Sara S Ali 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Amanda B Allen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Meghan E Allen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Hispanic SUidies 




Jonathan D Almonte Daniel Alperovich Kathleen A Alvarez 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Economics English 

Philosoph\ 



Tahrin Aman 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Finance 



Jeffrey J Ambrose 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 




Patricia Amiama 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Carly A Amodio 
School Of Education 

Communications 
Human Development 



Margaret A Anadore 

School Of Education 

History 

Education 



Elizabeth M Ancharski 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Danielle M Anderson 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Fntjlish 








-v. r 



Emily G Anderson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Communications 



Danielle L Andre 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Christina R Angotta 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Blair Anstey 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Resource Management 



Jason S Antoine 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Marketing 



Seniors 267 




Kristin M Arabasz 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

History 



Richard J Arcati 

School Of Management 

Management 

Film 



Kristin E Ardell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theology 



Jessica L Argyelan 

School Of Education 

Human Development 



Jessica Arlauckas 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Anne D Armstrong 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Communications 



John A Armstrong 

School Of Management 

Psychology 



Brandon C Arnold 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Jennifer M Asbury George K Atanasov 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Sociology Political Science 

Communications 




Charles R Aube 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Courtney E Audette 
School Of Nursing 



Matthew J Azznara 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Information Systems 



Rachel L Bach 
School Of Education 



Corinne M Badach 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Keri Lynn Badach 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Lindsay A Badger 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Communications 



/ 

Lummi Bae 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Elisa Baez 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Gavin T Bailey 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Film 



Jennifer Bailey Nairn Bajraktari Adam M Baker 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications History Political Science 

Theology 



Stephanie L Baker 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Justin S Bakes 
School Of Management 



Matthew C Baker 

School Of Management 

Economics 

Computer Srionro 



Matthew T Baker 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 




Jennifer L Balash William T Baldwin Emily K Ball 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biology Computer Science Psychology 




Michael A Bandola Sigrid F Bango 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Philosophy 





Gregg M Baranski Christopher O Barnes 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biology Communications 

Pre-Med 



Seniors 269 





Sean M Barnes Alexandra J Barrett 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Sociology 




Emily G Barrett Maureen B Barron 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Sociology Political Science 




Christopher S Barry 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Erin C Barry 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mathematics 



Jennifer L Bartoli 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Cheryn A Bastable 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Tracy S Bastien 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Anne M Batcheider Brooke Bateman Julia K Batenhorst McMedith A Bauer Jessie 1 Baxter 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management 

Sociology Biology Communications Psychology Finance 



Ryan E Baylock 

School Of Education 

Education 



Carter M Beacii 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Jeffrey S Beck 
School Of Management 

Marketing 
Organizational Studies 



John M Beierle . Troy D Bell 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Chemistry Sociology 




Kristin Bello Tommaso C Bencivenga 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Political Science 




John Berkhausen 

School Of Management 

Economics 



Marissa Berk-Smith 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Sociology 




Krysta L Berquist 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Richard J Betor 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 



Andrea Berardino 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Conal M Berberich William E Berg 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Classics 

German 




Seniors 271 




Stephanie Rust, Torry Katsiroubas, Margaux Pena, Keri Badach 
and Katie DellaPorta 




Emily Byrne 




Steve Chaput and Patrick Martin 



John Desisto, Jason Quiara and Mike Raher 





Jay Pollack, David Seltz and Amy Branchini 



loni Ann Krusu and Sara Rosen 




Mark Pearson, Courtney Chapman, Lesley Johnston and 
Dave Cotter 



Mike Olano, Tim Cormier and Mike Cahir 




2003 



Cristin Frederick, Tara Shamroth and Samy Lalane 




Bethany Rossi, Emily Byrne, Margaux Pena, Corinne Badach, Keri Badach, 
Natalie Van Kleef, Torry Katsiroubas, Katie DellaPorta and Stephanie Rust 




Steve Fischetti and Matt Pados 



Ashley Gorbertus and Claudia Pouravelis 




' I rke and Luke Northern 



Anne Grant, Kristcn Harrington, Kerry Whelly, Stephanie 
Hooker and Elisha Feconi 



274 Senior 




Adain Squires, Brian Bligh, Dave Dare, Mike Thurm, Brett Keintz, Ned Williams, Justin 
Hart, Joey Keating, Tim Hubbell, Mike Overson and Ron Niznik 




Jon Pearlin and Evan McCarthy 



Malini DeSilva, Kara Keating, Kevin Meene and Jen Jenkins 




Lili DiPetrillo andKatie Foody 



Tiffany Shih, Katherine Jensen, Elisha Peconi and Sarah Kuckinos 



Seniore 275 'I'i 





Sarah M Bettencourt 

School Of Management 

Human Resource Management 



Tatum R Bevis 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Peter D Beznoska 

School Of Management 

Operations & Technology Mgmt. 



Charlene F Biala 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Alessandra Bianco Kateri E Biggs Jennifer M Bilbao Diana M Binet Jeffrey A Bishop 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences 



Theology 



English 



Communications 
Sociology 



Finance 
Accounting 



Economics 




Erin L Bisordi 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Christopher D Black Alana C Blanks 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English English 

Communications Communications 



Brian P Bligh 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Burroughs C Blind 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Communications 



276&nJDn 



Cara B Blumfield Christopher J Bodnar Wythe B Boehm 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications History English 

Communications 



Tanya Boeri 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Nykolett M Boger 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 

Communications 




Denise M Bogue Christine Boisi Elizabeth A Bomgaars 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology English Communications 




Isabelle O Boone 
School Of Education 
Human Development 

Sociology 



Courtney A Boova 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Gabriel D Bordenave 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Lisa M Borelli 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Daniel Bonjour 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Information Systems 



Amy M Bomier 

School Of Education 

Early Childhood Education 




Seniors 277 





Tamara Borland 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Catherine B Boron 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Zachary C Bouchard 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 

1 conomics 



Katherine E Boule 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Keith G Bova 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 

Political Science 



Christopher M Bowers 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Elizabeth M Bowers Geoffrey K Bowes Matthew W Bowie 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Economics Political Science 




Ben G Bowles 


Steven K Boyd 


Kate J Boyle 


Sean P Boyle 


Suzanne P Boyle 


College Of Arts And Sciences 


School Of Management 


School Of Management 


College Of Arts And Sciences 


College Of Arts And Sciences 


Physics 


Finance 

Operations And Strategic 

Management 


Accounting 


Economics 
English 


Psychology 



Mary L Bozza 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theology 



Julie D Bradford 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 

C'liiKI In Society 



William D Bradley Amanda Bradstreet 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Bio Chemistry Communications 



Stephen Brancale 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Dwight G Branch 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Joi L Branch 

School Of Management 

Conamunications 



Amy F Branchini 

School Of Education 

Biology 



Amanda C Brandone 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Peter K Bratney 

School Of Management 

Management 




Matthew A Breaux 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Eric H Breeden 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




AUyson M Brennan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Italian Studies 



Eric P Brennan 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Economics 




Seniors 279 





Megan E Brennan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Meghan K Brennan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Alyssa M Bridge 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Jeffrey P Brien 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Michael J Briganti 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Kimberly E Briggs 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Rebecca E Brinkmann 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Heather L Broberg 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

German 



Holly C Brown 

School Of Educahon 

Early Childhood Education 




Jessica E Brown 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Molly J Brown 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Ryan T Broz 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Finance 



Asher J Brustein 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Finance 



Anthony J Bucchere 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Pre-Law 



Daniel J Buckley 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

Biology 



Kristen Buckley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Thomas E Buckman 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Hayley M Buckridge 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Philosophy 



Ewing B Buitta 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Philippe I Bulauitan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Laura C Burke 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Robert E Burke 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Bio Chemistry 




Sara R Burnett Daniel J Burns 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics Psychology 

English 




James J Burns Kimberly Burrows 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Biology 



Jessica Burkhart 

School Of Education 

Education 

Earlv Childhood Education 



Britt N Burner 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Chemistry 




Seniors 281 




Ryan Baylock, Justin DaGraca and Billy Harrison 



Katie Dalton, Jen Bartoli, Kim Mandara, Caitlin O'Donnell 
and Reagan Sullivan 






Pat Dwyer and Mike Thurm 



Katie Foody and Greg Goodman 



Cathy Plascencia and Lisa Borelli 




G-rinne Badach, Stephanie Rust, Katie tdinger, Kelly Lincoln, 
Natalie Van Kleef, Torry Katsiroubas, Emily Byrne and Katie 

DellaPorta 



James Chanes, Alexandra Hammond and Marc Evans 




Sarah Khan, Kara Hovath, Diana Garrido, Claudia PouraveUs 
and Katherine Cape 



Amanda Coyle, Meghan Steel, Matt Hart, Jaime Speros, 
Margaret Anadote and Katie Butler 






Brian Bligh 



Christine Busis, Colleen Farrell and 
Kerry Loper 



Rufus Caine 




Pratik Patel and Beth Bowers 



Sophie Leharg, Merissa Parendo, Tricia Metzger and 
Katherine Scobbo 




2003 




WW 


1 


1 

1 



Gretchen Hermanson, Lynne Hitchner, 
Jeanette Shaw, and Meghan Butler 



Michael Gach, Kevin Park, Ryan 

Hirasun, Brian Stefanowitz, Becca Zino, 

Alejandra Soltero, Sarah McKensie, and 

Meghan Duffy 



Ryan Hirasuna, Sonja Hiam, and 
Kevin Fujinaga 




Rob Christiano, Jonnie Lippert, Andrew Clyne,Tom Rapone, Mike Overson, and 

Brett Kientz 





BC students m Cork, IilLukI. 



I\\.iii Iniylotk iind Jiisliii IJiigraca 





Courtney Dalton, Karen 


Rusak, Christine 


Boisi, Jenn 


Wadenius, 


Liz Holland, and 




Jessie Arluckas 










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_j^BI 



Andrew O'Kane, Sarah Mack, Adam Poluzzi, Lesley Johnston, David Cotter, and 

Greg O'Kane 



Mike Cahir and Mike Olano 




Bob Salamone, Pete Vilkins, Tim Cormier, Fernando Tamayo, Coriiine Badach, 
Bethany Rossi, Emily Byrne, Torry Katsiroubas, Katie Delia Porta, and Mike 

Gerchow 





Mary Tomer, Kim Briggs, John Foody, Lili DePetrillo, Ryan Baylock, Justin 
DaGraca, and Anthony Riguardi 



Julie Quimi and Dave Dare 



Seniors 285 





Alyssa M Bush 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Mark W Bushee 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Elizabeth A Busiek 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



. Aaron C Butler 
College Of Arts And Sciences 
History 




Daniel Butler 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information S\'stems 



Katharine Butler 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

History 



Meghan A Butler 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Communications 



Janessa L Buttaro 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Francis Butterfield 
College Of Arts And Sciences 




Jeffrey W Butterworth 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Emily M Byrne 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Joseph M CacacL' 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Elizabeth Tiffany Calioro 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Daniel J Cahill 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Kathleen M Cahill 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Michael P Cahir 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

English 



Rufus L Caine 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Philosophy 



Cristina M Calabrese 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Felicia M Calabria 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Adam W Calarese Robert V Caldwell Kathryn A Califano James Callahan Stephen R Calme 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Philosophy Physics English Psychology English 




Melissa O Camero Erica M Camilo 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Art History Communications 

Com muni ration^ 




Matthew Caminiti 
School Of Education 

Spanish Studies 
Secondary Education 




Christopher P Cammuso 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Seniors 287 





Thomas J Campbell 

School Of Management 

English 

Accounting 



Enrico M Campitelli 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information Systems 




Peter Cannistraci 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 

Information Systems 



Natalia M Canto 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 




Marta C Capasso 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Maryarm S Capasso 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Kathryn E Cape 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Louis J Capocasale 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

History 



Jennifer L Caputo 
School Of Education 
Human Development 




Sandra M Caraballo 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Jennifer L Carberry 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 



Michael Cardenas 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Margaret C Cardillo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Jacqueline H Carey 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



288 Seniors 



Pio C Carlos 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Kristine Carpi 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Daniel Caruso 

School Of Management 

Management 



Thomas Casazzone 
College Of Arts And Sciences 
Envioronmental Geo-Science 



Stephanie A Casey 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Communications 




Lauren E Casper Laura M Cassato Johann P Castillo Kelly B Castriotta 

School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Marketing English Communications Philosophy 

Human Resource Management CUnimunications History 



Anthony M Catalfamo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 




Sarah E Cavan Kathleen E Ceglarski 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Art History Communications 





Theodore M Cella 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Melissa M Cellini 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry 



Seniors 289 




Andrea R Cernaz 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Communications 



Kathryn S Chambers 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Art History 




Karina V Chamorro 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



James M Chanes 
School Of Education 
Human Development 

Communications 



Alissa L Chang 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Andrew P Charland 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 



Craig G Charland 

School Of Management 

Finance 

I ilni 




Crystal R Chavarie 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Vicheth Chea 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Studio Art 



Richard W Chen 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Vincent Chen Siti Cheng 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry English 

Mathematics 



29U boiiori 



t.-.Ml»///( 

Andrew H Childs Lete M Childs Josephine E Chiles Ella C Chisholm 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science History English English 

French 



George G Chmiel 

School Of Management 

Einance 




Jung H Choi Jane L Chong 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics Sociology 

P^vchologx- 




Andrew Chun 

School Of Education 

Hispanic Studies 



Bradley A Chun 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 

Einance 




Chee H Chung 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Edwin J Chung 

School Of Management 

M.I.S 



Jason J Chong 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Kelly Christian 

School Of Management 

Social Sciences 



Caitlin A Christiansen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Linguistics 




Seniors 291 




Billy Harrison, Dan Cahill and Anthony Riguardi 



Kelly Lincoln and Stephanie Rust 



Helen Lao and Kyelim Rhee 




2003 



Mital Raythattha, Bhavesh Ghandi and Elisa Baez 




Cristin Fredrick, Kim Straceski, Shannon Grady and 
Laura Felice 



Amanda Gibbons, Tricia Metzer, Amy Bonne and Alison Mock 




Sarah Stroker, Catherine O'Leary, Trish Quinn and 
jen Carberry 



Ke\in lit/patnck, Andy VVinkkT, iVkill UcUicand I'hil IVI'.iul 



294 Seniors 




Bethany Pearson, Claire Julian and 
Cara O'Connor 



Jenn Sandoval, Ashley Hayden and Laura Fiesler 





Lesley Johnston and Andy O'Kane 



Matt Hart, Meg Steel, Katherine Butler, Stephanie Hooker, 
Margaret Driscoll and Elisha Paconi 




Ryan Baylock, Dan Cahill, Justin Dagraca, Tony 
Riguardi and Billy Harrison 



Annie Happal, Jessica Brown, Sarah Conte and Ana Moynhai 



Seniors 295 




Mark G Cichra Laura E Ciekot 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Theology Communications 




Vincenzo Ciurciu 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Christa M Clarke 

School Of Education 

English 

Education 



Adrian A Clark 

School Of Education 

Early Childhood Education 

Human Development 



James M Clark 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Katherine M Clark Timothy W Clark 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Communications 




Jeanie A Clarkin Juel G Claxton Sean R Cleary Mary C Clemens 

School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Accounting Sociology English Communications 

Operations And Technology Hn>;lish 

Management 



Vanessa M Clendenin Andrew E Clyne Deirdre A Cocks Kimberly Coffiner 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Sociology Political Science Psychology Communications 

French 



John M Cogan 

School Of Education 

English 

Education 




Mary Cohen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Krysten K Colby 

School Of Management 

Business Administration 

Psychology 



Richard Colea Travis C Coleman Amy J Coletta 

School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Operations & Technology Mgmt. English Political Science 

Mis 



ht "i ' • 



Sean R Collier Matthew D Collins 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Philosophy Mathematics 

History 




Adam J Combies 

School Of Management 

Finance 



David R Comella 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information Systems 



Gregory B Comfort 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 




Joseph M Competello Bryan S Conley Megan H Conley Christopher C Conlon Suzanne M Conlon 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Communications Sociology Political Science Communications 

Studio Art 



Seniors 297 



Melissa D Connell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Timothy Connell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Katherine A Connolly 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psvchologv 



Thia M Connolly 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Hannah M Cormor 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 




James J Cormor 

School Of Education 

Education 

History 



Kevin P Connors 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Marissa A Conti 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

English 



Sara E Conway 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



James E Coogan 

School Of Management 

Business 

Philosophy 




Elizabeth A Cook 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Katherine A Cook 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Patrick F Coombs 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Michael J Coppens 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Kathleen M Coppola 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Lauren G Coppola 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Shannon M Corcoran 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Michael L Cormack 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 

Political Science 



Timothy J Cormier 

School Of Management 

Management 



Stephanie L Corrado 

School Of Management 

Finance 



29eSad(n 



Anthony J Cosentino Maurice R Costello Colleen C Costigan David F Cotter Jacqueline M Coulomb 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Economics Psychology Communications Biology 




Brendan T Covington 

School Of Management 

Information Svstems 



John M Cox Amanda E Coyle 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biologv Communications 



Amy E Cramer 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Emily J Crane 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Kelley E Creavy 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Robert S Creedon 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 





William O Creedon 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Victoria P Criado 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Seniors 299 





Anne C Crichlow Rachel E Criscuolo 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Sociology Communications 




Robert M Cristiano Paul S Crocetti 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Sociology Communications 

Film 




Erin E Cronin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



David J Cross 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Mary E Crowley Winston I Cuenant Thomas W Cuevas 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications History Hispanic Studies 

Music 




Thomas Cullings Jr. Rachel C Cummings Ellen J Cunniffe Allison Cunningham Kristin D Curro 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Sociology English Psychology Biology 



300 Seniors 



Laura C Curtin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Matthew R Cushing 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Kristen E Cwirka 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

History 



Stephen Czick Justin M Da Graca 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Psychology 




Julie A Dahlstrom Katherine J Dailey Leslie M Dalaza Lizbeth M Dalaza Courtney A Dalton 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
International Studies Spanish Studies Biology Biology English 




Kathryn A Dalton Kathleen A Daly 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Sociology 

Philosophy Communii-.i linns 





Robert Daly 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Danielle M D'Amelio 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Seniors 301 







!<!' ff-'fif-,!^''. '» 



Mike Olano, Katie DellaPorta, Emily Byrne and Mike Thurm 




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Ethan McNaughton, Erin O'Dea and Liz Bomgaars 



Sonja Hiam, Kristi Yuen, Ryan Hirasuna and Dan 
Everett 





-Vlargaux Pena, Brett Kientz and Torry Katsiroubas 



Lorena Williams, Jennifer Runco and Erica Pylman 



L 





Ally Brennan, Lisa Borelli and Jen Nocco 



Joe Hughes, Katie Poody, Jay Testa, Courtney Quinlan, Julir 
^^Melfv^ourtnev Audette, Wes Hausen and Bub Kalas 




Archie Patel, Rebecca Hoodecheck and Emily Byrne 




Meghan Duffy and Michael Giach 



John Patrick Foody 



Kate Sorgi and Stephanie Rust 



2003 



Claire Vanerson, Megan Ivankovich, Katherine Jensen 
and Marcy Long 




Gena Koufos and Lesley Johnston 



Rachel Monroe, Laura Fieseler, Courtney Fitzpatrick, Jerm 
Sandoval, Ashley Hayden and Blair Winchester 




Lindsay Macauley, Kate Gilmore, and Chris Leah Murphy and Amy Branchini Bob Salomone and Torry Katsiroubas 

Foley 




Sarah Stroker and Trish Quinn 



304Senkn 



Wes Hanson, Jason Liang, Bob Kalas, Ed Farn.ll, Jon Walsh, Stu 
Leslie, and Miki' R.imirez 




Matt Callahan, Jay Antoine, Meg Steel, Meg Hart, Shun Suke, 
Chris Martino, Megaret Driscoll, Elisha Peconi, and Kristen 

Scheier 



Paul Sutton, JR Dehring, Ryan Inouye, Ken Williams, Mike 
Briganti, Kerry Whelly, Ian Zolnowski, Mike Sarrette, and Alex 

Tejani 




Sara Rosen and Diana Binet 







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Katie Delia Porta and Mike Cahir 



Catherine O'Leary, Diana Murphy, and 
Sarah Stroker 




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Maureen Barron, Andrew Welshons, Samantha Lehn, and Chris Allison Erbig, Maria Dicenso, Kara Pearson, Lauren Ippolito, 

Barry Kate Zimmerman, and Carlynn Woolsey Senioi-s 305 





Jonathan Damick 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Rachel E D'Amora 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 

Communications 




Colleen M Danaher 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Darlene M Darcy 

School Of Management 

Economics 




Marie C Darden 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



David M Dare 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Justin J Dascoli 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Information Systems 



Anne M Dasilva 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Meryl E DAtri 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Matthew R Dauphinais 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

Spanish Studies 



Justin M Davidson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Ricky L Daswani 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Thomas M Davin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Amy B Davison 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



9D6Senlm 



Matthew M Dayton 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Molly K Dealy Kai ivn A Dearborn John C Dearie Edward W De Barbieri 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Psychology History Philosophy 




Lauren C De Blasio 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Mary E De Cicco Michael T De Courcy Abby K De Cristofaro 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English History French 



Mark L De Giacomo 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 




Brian J Degnan Christina C Degregorio 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Mathematics Mathematics 



Jillian M De Guiseppe 

School Of Education 

Early Childhood Education 

Human Development 



John R Dehring 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Benjamin J Delahanty 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Film 




Francesca J De Laurentis 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Andrew Delboccio 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Beatriz M De Leon 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Philip D Delima Katherine A Dellaporta 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Psychology 



Seniore 307 



Lauren A Deluca Gregory S De Marco 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Biology 



Adam L De Mong 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Christina T Denihan 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Joseph W Denison 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Brian G Denitzio Anne D De Nyse Philip R Depaul Lili A De Petrillo 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English History English Psychology 

Philosophy 



Michelle E De Rosa 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Elementary Education 




Justin G Desai 

School Of Management 

Economics 



Malini B Desilva John Desisto Jaime R Des Jardins 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biology Philosophy Sociology 

History 



Mary Desmond 

School Of Education 

English 




Gina M De Stefano 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Spanish Studies 



Kimberly J Desto 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Deanna M Devaney 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Ryan P De Witt 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Diana Di Bacco 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 



Maria Di Censo 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Nathan J Dickerson Justin P Dieckerhoff 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Sociology 

Political Science 



Natalie A Di Fusco 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Jessica M Ui Leonardo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 




Seth B Dinuovo 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Daniel M Dion Rudolph T Di Pietro Deirdre M Dippert Stacey M Dippong 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Theology Communications Psychology Economics 

riiilosophy 




Douglas C Di Stefano Allison C Dizzine 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History French 




James C Dolce 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Theology 



Brian J Domoretsky 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Strategic Management 




Seniors 309 





Brett R Donatelli 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



John C Dona to 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

Philosophy 




Brook Donavan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Damien P Dong 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 

Operations & Strategic Mgmt. 




Lauren Donnelly 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Seamus M Donoghue 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Brook A Donovan Kevin C Donovan 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications History 

Economics 



Torrieann M Dooley 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Special Needs 




Meghan M Doran John M Doroghazi Mary K Dow Michael G Dreher 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

History English Communications Envioronmental Ceo-Science 

History 



Erica L Dretzka 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

IT 



Margaret A DriscoU 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Virginia V Drozd Segal E Drummond Brendan W Duckett 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Economics Music 



Thomas M Dudley 

School Of Management 

Management 




Kenneth M Dudnick 

School Of Education 

Education 

Mathematics 



Meghan M Duffy 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Child hi SocietN 



Nicole M Duffy 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Kimberly K Dugan 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Thomas S Duncan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




David K Dundas 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Infdi'malion S\'stems 



Meghan L Dumi 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 





Jolin R Durbin Denise J Duverge 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications Communications 



Seniors 311 




Melissa Ouellette, Alessandra Bianco, L\nne Hitcliner, and 
Shannon Meade 



Kristen Walker and Sarah Hostage 




l 'S^' J^ 



Chrissy McNamara, Lesley Johnston, Suzy Welsh, and 
Kashaka Nedd 




John Foody 





David Cotter, Dave Reynolds, Christine Zisko, Kate Kyser, Anno 
Denyse, Sarah Mack, Brenda Hook, and Tom Cassazone 



Kristin Moore, Ryan Bro/,, \hkc' C.Lnovesi, Danielle 
D'Amelio, Kate Ferguson, Lauren Jones, Kristin Peliegrijit 
Jeft Beck and jacki Sparacino^ 




Cory Podell, Tanya Boeri, Allison Cunningham, Erin Hall, 
Isabelle Borne, and Annamaria Zampogna 




Kate Gilmore and Mital Raythattha 







Jessie Sherwood, Gena Kouf os, KristenHackney, Jane Phillips 





Meghan Butler and Pat Matarazzo 




2003 



Kelly, Yesenia Mehia, Dan Butler, Samanth O'Connell, 
Sarah Walsh, Luke Fitzsimmons, and Edwin Perez 




Bethany Rossi 



Coutrney Fitxpatrick and James Dolce 




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Jun Tracy, Blair Winchester and Ryan SmitI 



I rin I l.ill, Corey I'odell, Allison Ciinninghnni cuu 
Annamaria Zampogna 



314Senion 



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Katie DellaPorta and Margaux Pena 



Dan Cahill and Billy Harrison 




Emily Byrne and Torry Katsiroubas 



Mike Cahir 



Seniors 315 





Patrick H Dwyer 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Sarah T Dybick 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 




Russell W Dyer 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Elizabeth A Easow 

School Of Management 

Management 




John C Eaton 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Ariana L Ebrahimian 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



John D Echeverria 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Philosophy 



Kathryn T Edinger 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Laura Hokunahi Edmunds 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

PoHtical Science 

Communications 




Anna K Edwards 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Thomas I Egan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Christa L Ehlers 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



George R Eichler 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Political Science 



Adrienne Elacqua 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



316 Seniors 



srarar:*T^jss 





-7* 1 




Matthew Elfeldt Michael W EUiot 

Carroll School of Management College Of Arts And Sciences 
Finance Computer Science 



Jennifer T Elliott 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Robert W Eng 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Jessica C Engel 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Sarah J Engwall 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Envioromental Geo-Science 



Robert Enos II 

School Of Management 

Corporate Systems 



Matthew L Epstein 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Alison B Erbig 

School Of Management 

Finance 




G Christian Espinoza 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Marites M Espiritu 

School Of Management 

Operations & Technology Mgmt. 

Marketing 




Theresa E Esposito 

!ollege Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Alexander N Eswar 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Caitlin E Erickson 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 




Seniors 317 





Christopher N Eswar Kristen Evans 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences j 
Psychology 




Susan C Evans John T Everett 

College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management 

Sociology Finance 




Matthew T Faga Paul Fahy Kathleen E Fallon Michael L Famighette 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Computer Science English English 

Political Science 



John C Fannin 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Joseph D Fanning Jillian A Fantozzi Christopher K Fargo Nicole E Farina Colleen G Farrell 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics English Philosophy International Studies English 

Philosophy 




Edward J Farrell Kristen A Farrell Melissa H Farrell Gillian L Faustina 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History English Sociology Psychology 

Com iini n ic.i ti I Ills Philosophy 



Mary Fawcett 
School Of Education 
Human Development 




Nicole D Fazio 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Vanessa Fazio Scott M Feeny 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications Computer Science 



Laura L Felice 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 



Peter A Felice 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 





Kate S Ferguson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Anisha A Fernando 

School Of Management 

Marketing 





Nicole M Ferrari 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Kristen Ferry 

School Of Management 

Management 



Seniors 319 





Shayna B FeruUo Brian D Fesen 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Communications 




Amy E Fierman 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Laura M Fieseler 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Edward E Filusch 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Coiivmunications 



Jon FLnelli 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Amanda J Finizio 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



Melissa A Firm 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Conununications 



Sara E Fiore 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Stephen F Fischelti 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Rachel S Fisher 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Rebecca A Fitle 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Jared C Fitzgibbon 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Courtiu'N I it/p,itrick 
School c )| I iliii.ition 
Human Development 



320Senkn 



Erin K Fitzpatrick 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Kevin J Fitzpatrick 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Matthew R Fitzpatrick 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Robert Fitzpatrick 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Ann Marie Flaherty 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 




Rachel N Flaugher 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Child In Society 



Timothy J Fletcher Luke X Flynn-Fitzsimmons 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Political Science 



Elizabeth A Fodera 

School Of Management 

Business 

Marketing 



Corinne Fogg 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Theater 




Allison C Foley 

School Of Education 

Early Childhood Education 

Human Development 



Christopher P Foley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 





Meghan Foley 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Economics 



Michael T Foley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Seniors 321 




Jeff Beck, Danielle D'amelio, Kyle Novellano, Darm 
Langston, Tom Campbell, Kristin Moore, and Ryan Broz 



Amanda Coyle, Meghan Steel, Margaret Driscoll, Kristin 
Scheier, Katie Butler 






Michael Cormack, Luke 
Fitzsimmons and Brian Ko 



Gena Koufos and Elizabeth Lennox Marin Kirby, Katie DellaPorta and Erin 

Gutierrez 




Molly Reddeng, Mollie Widen, Jessica Brown, Kathleen Fallon, 
Annie Happcl, Kim Pirrone, and Ann Movnian 



Alessandra Bianco, Melissa Ouellette, Lynne Hitcher, Shannon 

Meade 




Colleen Farrell,Christme Buisi, Kerry Loper, Liz Holland 



Samantha O'Connell, Chrissy McNamara, Lesley Johnston, 
and Brenda Martin 






Kevin Miller and Brad Kelleher 



Kelly Holland and Billy Harrison 



Cathy Plasencia, Stacey Dippong, and 
Lauryn Tirney 



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David Cotter and Andrew O'Kane 



Elena Zotos, Jane Phillips, Kristen Hackney, and Nick Gardino 




2003 




Tom Rapone 



Jill Srueatt, Lily, Kate Mahoney, Mary Clemens, Danielle Mancini, Ryan 
Baylock, and Justin DeGraca 



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Annie Kim and Jennie Chung 




Meghan, Sara Ri'scn, ,^nd K'ss Surina 




Howie Parrington, Dave Seit/, Stacy Dippong, Jay Pollock, ane 
324Serton Amanda Frank 



Bobby Svenning, JC Landry, and Mike Olano 



Dan Valiant, Chris TuUy, Lauren Mara, Eric Breden and Joe 

Hughes 



Jim Clark, Frank Butterfield, Joe Stanely, and Jay Pollack 




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Brian Kang, Jamie Soriano, Brian O'Leary and Jen Caputo Mollie Widen, Kim Pirrone, Kathleen Fallon and Amy Branchial 




Roshannak Tchagavi, Julie Vassalotti, Sue Thompson, Cristin 

Frederick, Maura Neal, Roshan Blackwood, Alicia Hall, Tara 

Shamroth, Cara O'Conner, Sascha Thesiger, Kate Ferguson, and 

Sharon Wang 




Kristen Pellegrino, Bob Burke, Kelly Price, Megghan O'Keefe, Sam 
Shepard, Malini DeSilva, and Lev Golinkio 




Lorena A. Williams, Adriana Morales, Tiffany Shapiro, 

and Barry Connolly semo,^ 325 





Kate E Follin 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Erica L Pontes 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

French 




John Foody 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information ^x^toms 



Katie Foody 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Colleen M Ford 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Edward L Ford 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Communications 



Corrie M Forde 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Joseph M Forte 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 



Lorna Fortler 
School Of Education 
Human Development 
Elementary Education 




Nicole Fortier 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Jason Foster 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Jodi A Foster 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Patrick C Foster 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Brian J Fox 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



\ 



Amanda M Frank 

School Of Management 

Management 



Angela Frank Cheryl A Frank 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology English 



Cristin M Frederick Justin Fredericks 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Communications 



Jessica S Freeman 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Brian C Fraser 

School Of Management 

Finance 

M.I.S. 



Buteau Fraucors 

School Of Management 

Information Systems 




Ingrid M Freire Adam L French 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Art History Philosophy 




Kimberly M French 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Andrew Friedman 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Film 



Britt A Frisk 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Katy R Fritz Celine Fua 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Psychology 




Mieke Fuchs Kevin Makoto Fujinaga Erika Funck Jenna M Furdon Felicia A Furino 

College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications Operations And Technology Economics Communications French 

Management 



Seniors 327 



Elizabeth R Furman 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



John A Furnari 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Michael A Gach 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Communications 



Francis ] Gallagher 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 



Geoffrey M Gallagher 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Amy Gallo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Karin A Gallo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 

Economics 



Joseph A Gallombardo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry 



Martha M Ganan 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Bhavesh Gandhi 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry 




Yesenia M Garcia Frances D Gardella Kristy N Gardner Cassandra J Gargas Diana Garrido 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
International Studies Theology Biology English Psychology 




Curran M Gaughan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Sarita A Gavhane 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Carolyn M Gaydos 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Nicholas G Genevish 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Human Resource Management 



Michael Genovesi 

School Of Management 

Operations And Technology 

Management 



Annalise D George 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Michael A Gerchow Aaron M Gerstenmaier 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

History Biology 



Robert Giancola 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Amanda C Gibbons 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Spanish Studies 




Brian Giesen 

School Of Management 

Information Systems 



Jonathan M Giftos Katherine M Gigliotti Brian R Gilboy 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Chemistrv Political Science Political Science 




Jeffrey A Gillis 

School Of Education 

Education 

English 



Nicole S Gillis 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Rebecca E Oilman Kathryn E Gilmore 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Communications 



Emily A Gilcreast 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 




Seiiiore 329 





Laura M Gilmore 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Philip J Gilpin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Physics 

Mathematics 




Paul C Ginelli 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Laureano Ciraldez 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 




Danny Girton 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Communications 



Elizabeth C Glauber Rebecca P Glenn 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Theology Sociology 



Jazzmine Glover 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



John P Glover 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Theology 




Meredith A Gnerre 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Ashley Goebertus 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Benedikt Goetz 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Edward F Goff 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Ginna H Goldenberg 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



330 Seniors 



Karen Goldfeder Melissa Goldstein Jonathan Gonzalez Michael P Good Gregory G Goodman 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Theater English Communications Communications Psychology 

Psychology 




Darrell L Goodwin 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Eric Goodwin 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Theolof;\- 




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Joseph Gorzynski 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Scott A Goss 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Philosophy 




Kelly Gossett 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Stephanie T Gotts 

School Of Management 

M.I.S 



Carolyn E Gordon 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Music 

Theology 



Rebecca A Gorman 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Joseph M Gormley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Seniors 331 




Jessie Sherwood, Dave Cotter, Adam Poluzzi, Meghan Butlci 
^^^^^^_ Cena Koufos and Dave Revnold^a^^^^_ 




Paul Crocheti and Sarah Mack 



Andrew O'Kane and Tom Cassazone 





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Edwin Perez and Kelly Gossett 




.- - - SeiiiQis 333 




Aaron Butler, Andy O'Kane and Mark Pearson 



Ashley Hayden and Blair Winchester 




Kaite DellaPorta, Corinne Badach and Emily Byrne 



John Patrick Foody and Katie Foody 




334 Seniors 



Ryan Baylock, Tim Ryan and Paul Riccardella 



Lesley Johnston, Sarah Walsh and Samantha O'Connell 




Sarah Bettencourt and Tricia Metzger 







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Jen Carberry, Sarah Stroker and Jean Vrola 



Mike Overson 




Dan Cahill, Chris Savino, Bob Hyde, Pete Vilkins and Jim Merissa Parendo, Amy Bonner, Amanda Gibbons and Mark 

Sulhvan Rawden 




Andrew Clyne, Brett Kientz and Rob Cristiano 



Annamaria Zampogna, Corey Podell, Erin Hall and Allison 

Cunningham . 

^ Seniors 335 





Craig R Gould Katelyn R GouUaud 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Theology Political Science 

Communications 




Michelle C Grabicki 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Frank R Grabowski 

School Of Management 

Management 




Shannon E Grady Sara H Graham Anne K Grant 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Communications English 



Sean Grant 

School Of Management 

Corporate Systems 



Rebekka J Grater 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Edward T Gray Brennan E Greef Christopher | Greenberg 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History History English 



Meghan L Greenberg 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



lodd E Greenberg 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



336 Seniors 



Alexandra Greene 
School Of Education 
Human Development 

C( immunications 



Matthew H Greene 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Robert J Gregory 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Kelly S Griffin 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Lisa M Grimaldi 
School Of Education 

Spanish Studies 
Elementary Education 




Lauren J Grundhofer 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Art History 



Erin N Guadagno 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 



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Elizabeth A Guiney 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Megan Guiney 

School Of Management 

Communications 




Lauren Gunderson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Ryan B Guthrie 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Management 



Qixian Guan 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



John J Guehl 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

P':vcholo2V 



Michael F Guerriero 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 




Seniors 337 





Ericka Gutierrez Erin Gutierrez 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications Communications 

SliKlio All 




Giannina Gutierrez 

School Of Management 

Information Systems 



Stanislaw Haciski 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 




Kristen A Hackney Adam T Hadhazy Alison F Haislip Margaret A Haley Victoria A Haley 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology English Theater Sociology Political Science 

Philosophy Spanish Studies 




Alicia N Hall Craig R Hall 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Philosophy 



Erin KHall 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Communications 



Amy M I lallctl 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 



e.ir.i Mclin.i I Lilpcrn 

Colk'i;i I M \iK Aiul Siionces 

M.illiriiialics 

I Jiaalion 



338Scnion 



Robert B Hamanaka 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Dena Hamdan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Lauren K Hamlin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 

History 



Aidan D Hamm 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Alexandra Hammond 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Hispanic Studies 




Arar Han 
School Of Education 

Philosophy 
Human Development 



Ki T Han 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 



Emily K Hankie 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Art History 




Lenka Hanzlik 

School Of Management 

International Studies 

Marketing 



Anne V Happel 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 

Spanish Studies 




Thomas E Hardej 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Matthew M Harmon 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Keri M Hamiagan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Wesley J Hansen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 




Seniors 339 





Elizabeth G Harold 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Erin E Harper 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Kevin F Harrington Kristen M Harrington 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English English 

Communications 




William P Harrison 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Matthew B Hart 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



David Haslam 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Stephen Hawrylik 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Hiroyuki Hayano 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




Ashley A Hay den 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Trevor J Haynes 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Pre- Law 



Megan C Healy 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Erin E Heath 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Accounting 

Art History 



Kathleen Heffernan 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Sociology 



.>»»-f J.TlJrjt'. 



Patrick F Heffernan 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Erin R Helfrich 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



Stephanie M Henck 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Erin Herbig 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Studio Art 



Gretchen S Hermanson 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Scott Heslin 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

Histdi \ 



Carla L Hess 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Matthew B Hickey 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Vincent S Higgins 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Ryan M Hirasuna 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Human Resource Management 



Jason D Hirsch 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Economics 



Tara R Hettstrom 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Anne E Hetzel 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Sonja P Hiam 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Seniore 341 




Meghan Schreiner, Sheila McCarthy, John Fannin and Alicia Hall 



John Doroghazi and Darren Perconte 




Terry Katsiroubas, Corinne Badach, and Emily Byrne 



Sarah Kahn, Claudia Pourauelis, Lisa Rauseo, Ashlc\- 
Goebertus, and Lang Le 




Megan Ivankovich, Marcy Lang, Katherine Jensen, and 
Claire Vanerson 




Ed Gray, Beth Bowers, Becca Simpson, Jessie Whitford, 
Justin Dascoli, Kristin Walker, and Matt Dayton 




David Cotter 



Chris Bowers, Matt Cushing, Matt Azznasa, Justin Davidson, 
Chuck Abbinant, and Joe Gonzynski 





Martha Tierney 




2003 



Orville Thomas, Miguel Tatis, Erin Hyela, Sascha Thesiger, 
Katalin Kobli, Kate Ferguson, Kate Boyle, and Sharon Wang 





) Annie Ketzel, Courtney Fitzpatrick, Blair Winchester, Ashley Hayden 



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James Dolce, John Tracy, Mike Koscuiska 



Jackie Carey, Cristin Frederick, Orville Thomas, Andrew McBean, 
Sharon Wang, Alex Greene, Sascha Thisiger 




Kelly Agostinacchio, Meg Travesse, Pat O'Donnell 



Jamie Obletz and Burroughs Blind 




■M 



Christine Negri, Alissa Chang, Kristen Renzulli, Elizabeth 
Cafiero, Kadan Swift, Julie Vassolotti, Erin Fitzpatrick 



Melesa Johnston, Lance Lin, Minkyu Kim, Rose Remmetter 



Kerry Whelly, Kristen Harrington, and Mer McLaiighlin 



Adam Poluzzi, Brenda Hook, David Cotter 




Elizabeth Reitz, Seth Hoy, and Tom Hardej 



Dan Cahill, Corey Podell, and Michael Olano 




Patrick Matarazzo, Todd Theman, Meghan Butler, Lesley Johnston, 
Gretchen Hermanson, and Dave Reynolds 



Miguel Martinez and Barry Cormolly 



345 





Janine Hirt 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Nancy-Lynne T Hitchner 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Karen E Hoff 
School Of Education 
Secondary Education 

Mathematics 



Christopher Hoffberger 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




August W Hoffmann 
School Of Education 

English 
Human De\elopment 



Christine L Hogan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Matthew P Hogan 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Brian J Holding 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Elizabeth Holland 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Philosophy 




Kelly J Holland 
College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 
Envioronmental Geo-Science 



Erin M Holmes 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Cedric Y Horn 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



\I.irk R lloni; 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Rebecca S Hoodecheck 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

German 

Theology 



Brenda Hook Stephanie C Hooker Timothy P Hoover 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English History Theater 



William G Hoover 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

Mathematics 



Kara Horvath 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 




Sarah K Hostage 

School Of Education 

Mathematics 



Lauren B Houlihan Mikal S Howard 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Commvmications 



Sarah I Howard 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Carolyn E Howe 

School Of Management 

Finance 

M.I.S, 




Stephanie A Howling Vasiliki Hristoforatos 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Sociology Communications 



Grace Y Hsu 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Finance 



James Hsu 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Trang H Hua 

School Of Nursing 

Human Development 




Timothy H Hubbell Lindsay Hudnut Jessica L Hudson Christine Hughes 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science English Psychology Psychology 



Joseph W Hughes 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information Systems 



Seniors 347 



Kristen K Hui 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Economics 



Timberly K Humbert 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Brett T Huneycutt 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Ashley E Hunt 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Daniel J Hunt 

School Of Management 

Operations & Technology Mgmt. 

Economics 




Caitlin E Hurley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Nicholas S Hurley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 

American Studies 



Joseph Hwang 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Sharon E Hwang 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Sung A Hwang 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Jonathan T Hyde 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Nora A Hyland 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theater 



Ragine Hyppolite 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Carolyn B lacobelli 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Ryan I Inouye 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Philosophy 




Lauren M Ippolito 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Joseph P Irineo 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Laura G Isbister 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Jun Isoda 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Megan B Ivankovich 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 

Sociology 






mih^fM 



Kelly M Iwanaga 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Peter W Jabbour 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Amanda K Jablonski 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Paul G Jackson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



Carlos Jacobo 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Robin D Jacobs 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



rhilc'snph 



John P Jakubowski 
School Of Education 

Communications 
Human Development 



Andrew M Janos 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Kristina R Jarmas 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Accounting 



Arthur Jean 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Adelina Z Jedrzejczak 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Art History 



Matthew P Jenkins 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



S,Ki,.lo; 





Patrick B Jennings 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Katharine M Jensen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Communications 



Seniors 349 





Paul C Jin Erin E Jochum 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Philosophy Psychology 

Pre-Law 




Constance Johnson Deirdre Johnson 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Biology 




Ericka M Johnson Gregory M Johnson Katherine S Johnson 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Communications English 

Theolot;\' 



Lesley M Johnston 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Melesa A Johnston 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Jeffrey J Jonas 


Lauren A Joyce 


Claire A Julian 


School Of Management 


School Of Education 


School Of Management 


Finance 


Elementary Education 


Finance 


M.I.S. 




French 



Edward T Juliano Trisha M Juliano 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Psychology 



3SOSoiion 



Mitesh Kabadi Robert J Kalas 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry History 



Matthew C Kalin 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Finance 



Bryan M Kang Elizabeth D Karmenberg 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Communications 

History 




Raju Kansagra 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Rachel L Karns 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



EoLn P Kashishian Torry E Katsiroubas Kathryn C Kautman 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
International Studies Communications English 

History 




Meghan R Keaney 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Timothy E Kearns 
School Of Management 
Business Administration 



Seniors 351 




Paul Proto, Joe Voitus, Davis Kessler, Carter Beach 



Brett Keintz, Mike Overson, Jonnie Lippert, Matt Ajemian, 
Tom Rapone, Rob Christiano, and Natasha Labbe 






Carolyn Gordon 



Kelly Iwanaga and Sarah Hostage 



Meghan Butler 




Kashaka Nedd, Luke Fit^^simmons, Chrissy McNamara, Mike 

Cormack, Alexandra Hammond, Monica Gussow, Brennan 

Greef, Sarah Walsh, Samantha O'Connell 



Tim Ryan, Sara Graham, Tiffany Shapiro, Matt Abott, Rachel 

Criscoulo, Paul Ricardella, Kristin Pelligrino, Caitlin Albano, 

and Anna Maria Zampogna 




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Ashley Hayden, Matt Sellecchia, Tom Eagan and Tim Fletcher 



Brad Swift, Bethany O'Neil, Joel Wacek, Felicia Calabria, Kelly 
Zanazzi, Tom Smith 






Melissa Ouellette 



Yesenia Mejia, Lesley Johnston, Edwin 
Perez, Sarah Walsh and Sam O'Connell 



Will Miton 







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Matt Kalin, Reagan Sullivan, Katie Dalton, Rebekka Grater 
and Kim Mandara 




Tom Cassazone, Anne DeNyse, Brenda Hook, Adam Poluzzi, 
Sarah Mack, Dave Reynolds, Todd Theman and Christine Zisko 




2003 




Evan McCarthy and Becca Simpson 



Julie Wetherbee and Lesley Johnston 




Justin Uagraca, Billy Haiiisoii, Dan Cahill, Greg Goodman, Tony 
Riguardi, Kelly Holland and Mike Foley 





Krista Smaby, Mary Clemens, Nicole Gillis, Danielle Mancini, Jil 
Sweatt, Becky Gorman, Brooke Pollack and Kate Mahoney 



Andrea Cernaz and Wythe Boehm 



354Si3ilacs 




Adam Squires and Margaux Pena 



Janel Sandy, Sheila McCarthy, Brent Triscott and Lauren Meyers 



Seiiioi's 355 





Joseph A Keating Kara P Keating 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications History 




Matthew J Keck 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Brett R Keintz 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Bradley J Kelleher 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Edward S Kelleher 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Christina L Keller 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

International Studies 



Kristina Kelley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 



Brian Kelly 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Erin E Kelly 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Gerald Kelly 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Marisa L Kelly 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Allison Jane Kelly 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 




Nolan P Kelly 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



ibti 'seniors 



Julia B Kendrick John E Kennedy Patrick W Kenney Christopher J Keohan Edward J Keohane 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Pre-Med English Political Science Political Science English 

English Philosophy Communications 




Alesa A Kerr 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Jude E Kerrison 
School Of Management 
Business Administration 



Davis A Kessler Katherine R Keyser 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Psychology 

I conomics 



Sobia Khaliq 

School Of Management 

Finance 

^p.mixh Studies 




Sarah A Khan Kara E Kilpatrick Peter A Kilpatrick Anice Kim 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Sociology Political Science Communications 

Communications 



Annie Kim 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

M.illiematics 




Bernard Kim 

School Of Management 

Management 

Marketing 



Daniel Kim 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 



David D Kim 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Grace E Kim 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Music 



Sehee V Kim 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Seniors 357 



Then Kim 

CoUege Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 

Psychology 



Yaeni A Kim 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Patrick J Kimmel 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Gregory Kinchla 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Laura Michele King 

School Of Management 

Elementary Education 

Hispanic Studies 




Marin Leigh Kirby 

CoOege Of Arts And Sciences 

Theater 

Communications 



Tyler R Kitchin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Kristin M Klein 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Matthew T Kleiner 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Olga Kleinman 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Caitlin S KJick 

School Of Management 

Economics 



Thomas R Klockner 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 



Brian C Klos 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Derrick J Knight 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Kari L Knight 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 




Patrick R Knipe 

CoUege Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Bryan Ko 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

Communications 



Catherine E Kohlmann 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 

Communications 



Steven T Kollar 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Bio Chemistry 



Nita Kolstad 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Catherine S Koo 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Matthew J Kootman 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 



Stacy K Korsak 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Pre-Med 



Michael M Koscuiszka 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Gena J Koufos 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 




Maria Koufos Peter Koumoulis 

College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management 

Psychology Finance 

Human Resource Management 




Toni Ann Kruse Vanessa C Kubach 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology History 




Joshua D Kuban 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 

Psychology 



Riggs Kubiak 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Mark A Krans 

School Of Education 

Mathematics 



Lauren A Krol Carl E Kruse 

School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences 
Marketing History 

[ liiiiian Resource Management 




Seniors 359 



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Sarah A Kuchinos Ellen D Kuchuris 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
International Studies Political Science 




Jonathan M Kucskar 

School Of Management 

Economics 

History 



Amanda L Kuhl 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Mathematics 




Jamie L Kullberg 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Jeffrey T Kuntz 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Michael N Kurtz 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Operations & Technology Mgmt. 



Jordan L Kushins 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Heather A Kusmierz 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Mathematics 




Olivia Lacroze 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Jonathan C Lagdameo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



SamuL'l P Lalannc 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Jcnnilcr l.ilh 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Erica Lam 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



David S La Mattina Elly A Landolfi 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Biology 



John C Landry 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Julia E Lane 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Ryan Lane 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Dana M Langston 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Philosophy 



Helen K Lao 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Alicia LapoUa Catherine Larkin 

College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management 

Psychology Marketing 



Mary E Larkin 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information Systems 




Rebecca Lavarin Brendan D Lavelle 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Sociology History 

Pre-Med 



Seniore 361 




Alicia Hall and Annie Kim 




Diana DiBacco, Becca Simpson, Beth Bowers, Rob Reed, Kristin Walkei 
Ed Gray, Pratik Patel and Justin Dascoli 





Cara Blumfield, Mike Overson, Brett Keintz, Alison 
Ruhlmann, Ned Williams, andTegan Pollock 




Sarah Walsh, Samantha O'Connell, Lesley Johnston and Yesenia 

Mehia 




Cliris Bovvers, Lisa Mokaba and Pat Coombs 




Blair Winchester, Chrissy, Laura Fiesler, and Ashley Haydon 



Jessie Arlauckas, Vicki Hristoforatos, Karen Rusak, 

Colleen Farrell, Christine Boisi, Jenn Wadenius, Liz 

Holland, and Sara Fiore 




2003 



Bill Reeg, Jason Quiara, Seth, Carl Oliveri and Ed Farrell 





Sean Lobo, Dan Bonjour, Jason Liang, Marta Capasso, Jessie Argela, and 

Katie Foody 




Kristen Walker and Tim Kearns 



Tom Rapone, Jonnie Lippert, Andy Clyne, Brett Keintz, Rob Christiano, 

and Mike Overson 




Anne DeNyse and Christine Zisko 



Tricia Metzger and Amy Bonner 




Sheila McCarthy and Tara Shamroth 



364 Senlon 



Annie Kim and Kyelim Rhee 




Lindsay Macaulay and Kate Gilmore 



Greg Johnson and Vanessa Clendenir 




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Stephanie Wolfe and Kelly Griffin 



Kara Horvak and Tom Campbell 




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Marisa McCarthy, Kathleen Fallon, MoUie Widen, Amy 
Branchin, Shannon Reilly and Anna Pascua 





Torry Katsiroubas and Bob Salomone 



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Nicole Morris and Eric Breeden 



Seniors 365 




N Elizabeth Lawson Lang D Le 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Economics 




Eric Leblanc 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Matthew R Lederhos 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Sarah Ledoux 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Film 

History 



Esther E Lee 

School Of Management 

Economics 



Jay Lee 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Min Y Lee Roy J Lee 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science English 



Seung-A S Lee 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Whitney A Lee Lauren E Lohane 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And ScieiiLL 
Art History Studio Art 



Sophie E Lehar Zachary Lehmann Samantha A Lehn Elisabeth I Lehrberg 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology History Mathematics English 

Philosophy History 



Christopher D Leombruno 

School Of Management 

Management 

Philosophy 




Brian R Lerman Katherine E Letourneau Noell M Letourneau 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Political Science Biology 

Philosophy 



Christopher L Levkulich 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Katie L Lewis 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Jason Liang Ching-Luen Lim 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Computer Science 

Psychology Finance 




Christina H Lim 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Kenneth Lim 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 




Seniors 367 





Naitnaphit C Limlamai 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Philosophy 



Jeffrey S Lin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

Communications 




Denise E Linares David J Lincoln 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

History History 




Kelly M Lincoln 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Meghan E Lind 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Renee V Lindo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Communications 



Lisa Ling 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Christine M Linnemeier 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Cristina M Lionelli 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Juiulhaii C Lippert 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Elizabeth M Lizardi 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communicatidns 



knslinc Lock 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Abigail Lockharl 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

I'svchoiogy 



Jane E Long Kelsey Long 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications International Studies 



Pamela G Longar 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Kerry A Loper Raquel B Lopes 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Art History Economics 

Theology 




German Lopez 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Maria T Lorusso 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Thomas P Lueders 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Nicholas P Lulka 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 




Charlene D Luma 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Steven F Lupacchino 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Elise M Lovejoy 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

English 



Matthew J Lubelczyk 

School Of Management 

Economics 

Finance 



Sara J Luddy 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

English 




Seniors 369 





Monica P Luthra 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Caitlin E Lynch 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Jonathan D Lynch 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Kathryn Lynch 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 




Ke\'in M Lyons 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Lindsey A Macauley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Theater 



Kathryn M Mac Donald 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Sarah K Mack 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Alexander A Mac Millan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theology 

Philosophy 




John J Mady 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 

Economics 



Maryclare U Magee 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Accounting 



Angela M Maglione 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Eli/.abctii J Magncr 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Ryan P Maguire j 

College Of Arts And Sciences \ 
English 



Maura Mahady-Potter 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

History 



Allison C Maher Colleen T Maher 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Political Science 



Michelle M Mahon 
School Of Management 

Finance 
Human Development 



Brian R Mahoney 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Kathleen A Mahoney Christopher O Maillet Nita J Makhija 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Communications Psychology 



Daniel J fvlalachowski 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

History 



Meridith J Malek 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Michael J Malinowski 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Danielle L Mancini 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Michael S Mancmi 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Economics 



Kimberly D Mandara 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Communications 




Seniors 371 







Andrea Cernaz, Kathryn Cape, Mary Powell, Marua 
Mahody-Potter and Kathryn O'Hara 



Suzy Welch and Brennan Greef 





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Tom Campbell, Dana Langston, Erin Berry, Monika, Ryan Broz, 
Rachel Mellard, Krysta Berquist 




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Becca Simpson, Beth Bowers, Kristin Walker, Diana 
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Chris Bowers and Matt Azznasa 




Meghan Butler and Andy O'Kane 




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Lesley Johnston and Gretchen Chambers 

2003 




Pratik Patel and Evan McCarthy 



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Dan Cahill, Brian Kielt, Mike Wilson and Greg Goodman 



Alicia Hall and Shelia McCarthy 




Shirley Galarza, Nina Suryoutomo, Arin Moynihan and 
Liz Reitz 




Mike Olano, Mike ihurm and bobby Svenning 



Lei) Bell iind Llleii kuLluiris 



374Saiion 




Matt Young and Dan Zinn 




Matt Callahan, Jaime Speros, Margaret Anadore, Michelle 
Adanalian, Kristen Scheier and Stephanie Hooker 



Laura Felice, Melissa Shade, Kateri Biggs, Katie Murphy, 
Kristen Pellegrino and Caitlyn Albano 





Peter Bratney, Roxanne Sombounsiri, Geon Giftos, Ross 
Parke and Sarah Parke 



Gretchen Hermanson, Megan Conley, Meghan Keaney, Allison 
Ruhlmann, Katie Ruigh and Amanda Brandone 

Seniors 375 





Lindsay B Manolakos Kaitlin E Mara 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Political Science 




Lauren A Mara 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Nicole M Marcantuono 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Ashley B Marchand 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Michael A Marchese 

School Of Management 

Operations & Strategic Mgmt. 

Marketing 



Melissa J Mariasch 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Francesca Marinelli 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Brandon Marini 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Peter TManno Peter M Markovics Elizabeth C Marley Michael T Marshall Kathleen A Martin 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications History Political Science Philosophy Economics 



Terrance A Martindale Christina D Martinez Miguel E Martinez Michelle L Martini 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Theater Biology Sociology 

Psychology French 



Jeffrey T Marusak 

School Of Management 

Economics 




Kathryn E Marut 

School Of Management 

M.I.S 



Brenda P Marvin karla K Mata 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Political Science 




Ryan C Mattison 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Alaina M Mauro 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Spanish Studies 




John P Mauro 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



David K May 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Patrick R Matarazzo 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 



Alexa A Matson 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Seniors 377 





Jeffrey V Mayer 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Jamie C Mazareas 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Hranl< 1' Mazzacano Sonjah N McBain 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Computer Science English 




Andreis L McBean 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Brad E McCarthy Evan R McCarthy Kristen A McCarthy Marisa C McCarthy 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Computer Science English English 




Maura K McCarthy Sheila E McCarthy Kristen A McConc Meghan M McCunvillc 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Sociology Political Science Economics 



Jchsica A MLLiuniack 

School Of Education 

Early Childhood Education 




Kathleen E McCumber 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Kelly A McDermott 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



lara McDonagh 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

Philosophy 



Katie A McDonough 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Rebecca N McFarland 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 




Travis L McGahey Maura E McGill Mary E McGinn -bhapirti Kathryn M McGintee Meghan V McGoldrick 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
French History History Theater History 

English 




Caitlin E McGrail 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Beth E McGrimley 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mathematics 





Jennifer A McGue 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Christine Mcintosh 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Seniors 379 





Kyan P Mclntyre 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Michael J McKelvey 

School Of Management 

Economics 




James McKenney 

School Of Management 

Economics 



Sarah E McKenzie 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Patrick S McKieman 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Bridget McManus 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Kendall A McLane 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Courtney E McLaughlin 
School Of Education 

Film 
Human Development 



Meredith A McLaughlin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Kate F McMahon 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 

English 




Marissa C McNally 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Stephen M McNamara 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Erin K McNeil 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 



Margaret P McParllin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Nathanial J McPherson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

riiilosophy 



Julie M McSweeney 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Erin L McWilliams 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Shannon P Meade 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Jacquelyn J Medina 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




David H Mehl 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Physics 

Economic; 



Asia B Mei 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Yesenia A Mejia 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Julie O Melfy 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Kalyn W Melidossian 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 




Catherine T Mendel 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Christopher W Meredith 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Senior's 381 




Andrew Childs and Kathleen Fallon 



Tara Walsh, Jen Worsham, Brenda Hook, and Katy Fritz 




Carlynn Woolsey, John Walsh, and Kara Pearson 



Sarita Gavhane Christine Zisko 




Andrea Cerraz, Maura Potter and Katie O'Hara 



Dan Cahill, Margaux Pena, Justin DaCraca, Anthony Riguardi, 
Bub Kalas, and Kelly Holland 






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Elizabeth Reitz, Amy Davison, Allison dizzine, and Tom Hardej 




Jamie Soriano and Katie Ram 



Bradley Chun and Helen Wong 



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Christine Lim, Chee Hae Chung, Margaret Kang, Lummi Bae,Araiie 

Kim 





Seth Dinvovo and Helen Lao 



Jim Clark, Joe Stanley, Frank Butterfield, and Steve Schult 




2003 





Kristen Pellegrino, Catherine Murphy, Kateri Biggs and Melissa Schade 




Brett Huneycutt, Claire Julian, Mike Olano and Beth Pearson 



Andrew DelBoccio 




Corinne Badach 



Stephanie Rust and Torry Katsiroubas 




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Kachei Monroe and James Uulcc 



Matt Spear, Ryan Inouye, Kerry Whell\ .iikI Kt,n Williams 




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Jaime Spieros, Margaret Anadore, Michelle Adahaliah and 
Amanda Coyle 



Evan McCarthy, Rob Caldwell and Erik Shaughnessy 










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Sheila McCarthy, Meghan Schreiner, Alicia Hall, Tara Wilcox 
and ]enl Sandy 



Matt Baker and Bob Salomone 




Christine Negri, Elizabeth Cafiero and Erin Fitzpatrick 



John Broderick 



Semoi"s 385 





A P Mesbah Mark J Metwally 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Computer Science Economics 




Patricia A Metzger 

School Of Education 

Education 



Justin T Meyers 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

International Studies 




Lauren E Meyers 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Jeffrey T Miazga 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 



Vernon A Mickle 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Physics 



Jonathan M Miles 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Elizabeth A Milewski 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry 




Joseph A Miller 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Kevin H Miller 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Tiffany Milliocn 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Political Science 



Vanessa L Milne 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Michael C Min 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 




Kathryn H Minihan 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Claudia E Mirancia 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

History 



Jennifer M Mitchell 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



William J Miton 
College Of Arts And Sciences 
Envioronmental Geo-Science 



Allison Mock 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 




Lauren M Modeen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Alexis H Moed 

School Of Education 

Psychology 

Communications 



Wylie W Mok 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 

Philosophy 



Lisa A Mokaba 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Brooke E Moldenhauer 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Patrick Momplaisir 

School Of Management 

Information Systems 



Timothy C Monahan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 





Leila M Mondejar Enrico M Mongeau 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy Chemistry 



Seniors 387 





Rachel D Monroe 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Tina C Monteiro 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Anthony J Monti Jennifer S Moon 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology History 




Daniel K Mooney Patrick J Mooney 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Film English 



Adam R Moore 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Jason Moore 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



John W Moore 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




Kristen C Moore Kristen M Moore Thomas J Moore 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Envioronmental Geo-Science Biology Biology 

Economics 



Cynthia L Moivira 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Jonathan W Moresco 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Timothy M Moriarty 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Kathleen M Morris 

School Of Education 

English 



Nicole M Morris 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information Systems 



Patrick J Morris 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry 



Tianna L Morrison 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 




Kate E Mortenson 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Alison E Morton 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Psychology 



Richard J Mosback 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Communications 



Ann P Moynihan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



David K Moyston 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Andrew A Mrosla 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Music 



Ryan G Mrowka 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

History 




Abigail E Mulligan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Johnathan P Munko 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 




Seniors 389 





Michelle S Munroe 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Jessica H Muriel 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 




Catherine J Murphy 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Diana B Murphy 

School Of Education 

Human Development 




Erin E Murphy 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communica tions 



Leah K Murphy 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Liam O Murphy 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Patrick C Murphy 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Patrick M Murphy 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Eric j Murray 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Stephen A Murray 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 

Political Science 



Andrea T Mutascio 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Colleen E Myron 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Laura T Naddy 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 



380Senkn 




Michael K Najarian 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Kimberly Dawn 

Napier School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Nicole P Nardella 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Michelle M Naujeck 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Karla D Navarro 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 




Brian S Naylor 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Kristin J Naylor 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Maura K Neal 

School Of Management 

Communications 



Adam R Neary 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Christine M Negri 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Studio Art 




Anna M Nelson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Lauren B Neuman 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 




Christina M Neuner 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Mariah B Newcomb 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Seniors 391 




Tom Cassazone and Philippe Bulauitan 



Lindsey Eulbery, Kim Staceshi, Cristin Fredrick, Shannon 
Grady, Laura Felice, and Ani Christy 








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Christine Hogan and Erica Johnson 



Lili DePetrillo and Erin Gutierez 



Rachel Monroe and Katie Edinger 




Kim Burrows, Collee Farreil, Jenn Wadenius, Liz Holland, 

Jessie Arlauckas, Deirdre Cocks, Courtney Dalton, Vicki 

Hristoforatos 




Sophie Lehar, Kat Scobbo, Rebekka Grater, Amy Bonner, 

Theresa Loardon, Liz Cook, Megan Reilly, Tricia Metger, Amy 

Lawson, Allison Mock 




Lesley Johnston, Adam Poluzzi, Andy O'Kane, Gena Koufos, 
Mark Pearson, Aaron Butler, David Cotter, Katie Gigliotti 



Jenn Sandoval, Rachel Monroe, Courtney Fitzpatrick 






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Stephanie Henk and Alessandra 
Biano 



Randi Witcomb 



Shaniion Meade 




Rob Cristiano, Brian Bligh, Mike Overson, Jonnie 
Lippert, Tom Rapone, Andy Clyne 



Joel Wacek, Bethany O'Neil, Brad Swift, Felicia Calabria, Kelly 
Zanazzi, and Tom Smith 




2003 




Patrick Kimmel and Mark Norman 



P.J. Kimmel and Andrew Childs 



John Mady, Ki Han, and Damon Vartebedian 




Joe Stanley, Ginger Johnson, Jim Clark, and Merry Roberts 



Adam I'olii/zi 




Maria DiCenso and Lauren Ippolito 



Jenn Sandoval, Kate Heffernan, Kathryn Marut, Ashley Hayden, Courtney 
Fitzpatrick, and Blai Winchester 




Kristen Renzulli, Alissa Chang, Kadan Swift, and Elizabeth Cafiero 







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Frank Mazzacano and Kara Horvak 



Mike Thurm, Brett Kientz, and Dave Dare 

Seniors 395 





Joseph W Newsome 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Film 



Louis Ng 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 




Than Nguyen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 

Economics 



Ronald J Nicynski 
College Of Arts And Sciences , 
Theater 




Cara S Nlnivaggio 

CoUege Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Ronald J Niznik 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Catherine Noblitt 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Jennifer L Nocco 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 

Economics 



Kenneth P Nolan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Andrew P Noone 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Ann K Norberg 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Mark L Norman 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Madeline E Normiie 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Studio Art 



Luke R Northern 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Jessica C Northrop Samanthti B Norton Kyle Novellano Maura M Nugent 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts Ami Sciences School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications Communications Marketing History 

Operations & Technology Mgmt. 



Michael J Nuzzo 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 




James CObletz Erin K O'Brien John J O'Brien Mary Rose O'Brien Meghann E O'Brien 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Chemistry Economics Political Science Sociology 

Economics 




Michael P O'Brien Kevin P O'Connell Samantha M O'Comiell Thomas J O'Connell 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Art History International Studies Communications 



Cara M O'Connor 

School Of Management 

Economics 




Michael W O'Connor 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Management 



Erin O'Dea 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Caitlin O'Donnell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Patrick S O'Donnell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Kathr\n M O'Hara 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Communications 



Seniors 397 





Mill A 




Siobhan E O'Herron Andrew L O'Kane Meaghan M O'Keefe Michael A Olano Brian C O'Leary 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management 

Chemistry Film Bio Chemistry Spanish Studies Finance 




Caroline O'Leary 

School Of Management 

Corporate Systems 



Catherine M O'Leary 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Paul F O'Leary 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Carl D Oliveri • Nicole A Oliverio 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science Communications 

Political Science 




Danielle OUari Alexis 1 Olsen Diana Olsen Douglas W Olshin Kelly A O'Malley 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Music English History Political Science 

Theater 




Daniel PO'Mullane 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

Theology 



Bethany K ONeil 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Operations And Strategic 

Management 



Brelt T O'Neil Lauren E O'Neil Amanda L Ordyk 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Political Science Political Science 



Ingrid I Orvedal 

School Of Education 

Early Childhood Education 

Psychology 



Terumi Osaki Niel K Osei Feyisayo Oshinkanlu 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Psychology Biology 

Political Science 



Tierney K Oslin 

School Of Education 

Human Development 




Alvamerry Ospina 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



James V O'SviUivan Melissa Otero 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Psychology 

Communications 



Mary C O'Toole 

School Of Management 

Management 



Sean M O'Toole 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




MeUssa R Ouellette Michael J Overson 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Art History English 

Music 




Matthew J Pados 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Nadine Elizabeth Palermo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 




Seniors 399 





Sreya Pan 

SchoolOf Management 

Marketing 



Donald P Panella 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theater 




Marc Andre Parcenteau 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Katrina E Pardo 
School Of Education 
Human Development 

Child In Societv 




Merissa A Parendo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Nicholas R Parico 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 

M.l.S. 



Justin A Pariseau Jinah Park 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Political Science 



Michael S Park 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Finance 




Minwoo A Park 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Infomnation Systems 



Monica Park 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Human Resource Management 



Richard J Park 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



So-ln I'ark 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Kevin P Parke 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Ross E Parke 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Economic"; 



Jeremy Parker 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 

English 



Maria F Parra 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Howard W Parrington 

School Of Management 

Economics 

Finance 



Jordan R Parry 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Anna Pascual 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Michael E Pastore 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Philosophy 




Thyra P Paul 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Jonathan D Pearlin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




Bethany L Pearson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Kara Pearson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Ehsabeth A Pataki 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Archana H Patel 

School Of Education 

English 

Philosophy 



Pratik M Patel 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Seniors 401 




Carl Oliveri, Tim Kerns, Erik Shaunessy, Frank Mazzacano, 
Diana Dibacco, Dana Perconte and Shawn Wallis 



Nancy Yao 





Bill Reeg, Bill Bradley ,Tigger, Davis Kessler, Pooh, and Beth 

Bowers 



Evan McCarthy and Lisa Sidwell 




David Cotter, Lesley Johnston and Anne DeNyse 




Katie Chambers and Alaina Mauro 



Melissa Ouellette, Shannon Meade, and Alessandra Bianco 




2003 



Diedre Cocks, Kristy Gardner, Kerry Loper, Christine Boisi, 
and Liz Holland 



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Vanessa Milne, Anne Grant, Liz Busiek and Stepanie Hooker Bob Kala, Jay Testa, John Foody, Rich Arcati, Dan Bonjour, Dan 

Malaolowski and Jay Liang 










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9 


IL 



Emily Byrne and Ron Niznik 



Steph Rust and Torry Katsiroubas Malini DeSilva, Claudia Pouravelis and Kara 

Horvak 




Kate Keyser, Jen Worsham,Brenda 1 look, Brian IV-krick, 
Darren Perconte and Tara Walsh 



I'ele Vilkins, Melesa Johnston, Justin Meyers and Maggie 

Skrypek 




Ryan Traeger, PJ Kimmel, Bob Salomone, Mark Norman and 
Jonnie Lippert 



Sandy Schmidt, Britt Burner, Jen Caputo and Gretchen 
Hermanson 



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Mike Thurm and Bobby Svenning 




Cara Ninivaggio and Katy Fritz 



Deidre Dippert, Kristen Emmannuel, Tara 

Shamroth, Alicia Hall, Orville Thomas and 

Sheila MCarthy 




Shayna Ferrillo, Emily Anderson, Tamar Salter, Meghan 
Greenberg and Julie Quinn 



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Margaux Pena and Mike Cahir 



Seniors 405 





Mark A Pearson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theater 

Philosophy 



Jason D Peary 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




Sarah A Peay 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Sociology 



Emily E Peca 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Communications 




Elisha A Peconi 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Soula M Pefkaros Thomas Pelissero Kristen E Pellegrino Femaris Pena 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Communications Psychology Communications 




Margaux E Pena 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Daniel L Peralta 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Darren M Perconte 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Political Science 



Edwin J Perez 

School Of Management 

Management 



John E Perich 

College Of Arts And Science 

English 

Economics 




Emily D Perkins 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Christopher S Peterson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

rhilost)ph\ 



Viet M Phan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 

Film 



Jane A Phillips 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Claire T Piantidosi 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Katherine M Piccolo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Pbi1o<;opbv 



Ashley K Pierce 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Melissa D Pierce 

School Of Management 

Communications 

Marketing 



Erik ] Pierorazio 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Natalie Pierre-Louis 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 




Raquel M Pinheiro 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

French 



Jennifer M Pinta 

School Of Management 

Marketing 





Alok P Pinto 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 



Zain A Pirani 

School Of Management 

Finance 

M.I.S, 



Seniors 407 





Kimberly R Pirrone Cristina Placer 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Communications 




Catherine M Plasencia 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Christina M Plerhoples 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Anna Ple\va 

School Of Management 

Management 



Kristin L Plude Corey G Podell Nicolette D Pogue 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications History Communications 



Anthony J Polizzi 

School Of Management 

Management 




James C Pollack Brooke A Pollock 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Communications 



Tegan M Pollock 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Adam Poluzzi 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Lyndsay K Purtll 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Operations & Technology Mgnil. 



-lOe iiiior^ 



Danielle L Porreca Alonzo T Portlock Carlos M Portocarrero 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Political Science Communications 



Julian Potenza 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Claudia C Pouravelis 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 




Christopher David Powell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Helene M Powers 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Dennis A Price 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Kelly A Price 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Bio Chemistry 




Matthew C Pry 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

History 



Katherine E Pullings 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

English 



Peter J Pozerski 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 



Diana Prach 
School Of Management 
Business Administration 




Jason M Press 

School Of Management 

Human Resource Management 

Marketing 




Seniors 409 





Kerry A Purcell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Matlhevv Purcell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




James E Pustejovsky 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Danielle M Pustizzi 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Quyen M Quach 

School Of Education 

Early Childhood Education 

Studio Art 



Jason P Quiara 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Philosophy 



Francis Quimby 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Richard P Quincy 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

History 



Julie A Quinn 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Patricia M Quinn 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Liza M Quintana 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Tyler S Radford 

School Of Management 

Computer Science 

M.l.S. 



Jeremy M Raelin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry 



Peter A Rahaghi 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

History 



410Senlan 



Peter B Raimo Katherine M Ram 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Philosophy Pliilosophy 



Karina S Ramirez 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Michael A Ramirez John C Raney 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Commimications Philosophy 





Thomas J Rapone Laura A Rath Julia K Rauch Lisa A Rauseo 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Communications Bio Chemistry Sociology 

P";vcbnlnev 



Mark E Rawden 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Mital Raythattha Kathleen E Reagan 

College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management 

Mathematics Marketing 




Marion K Redding 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 

Pre-Med 



Robert T Reed 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Seniors 41 1 




Laura Fiesler, Courtney Fitzpatrick, Ashley Hayden and Blair 

Winchester 



KristLne Lock, Liz Bongaas, Justin Westcott, Helen 
Lao and Elisa Baez 





John Food)-, Jubtin UaGraca, Billy Harrison and Ryan 
Bavlock 



Sarah Stroker, Trish Quinn, Katherine O'Lcvirv, Jean Vrolo and 

Jen Cnrberry 





Kelly O'Malley, Sara Fiore, Matt Spear, Margaret Cardilio and 

Kate Scan Ion 



Matt Riordan, Justin Tan>», Ryan Maguire, Matt Caliah 
Justin Fredricksand Jason Antoine 




Katie O'Hara, Maura Potter, Kathyrn Cape, Cara Halpern and Andrea 

Cernaz 




U^CKETS 



Bill Bald 


win, John Broderick and Mike Marchese 


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Brandon Song, Henry Hail, So-In Park and Sonja Hiam 



Kristin Webber, Carylim Woolsey, Anna Pasqual, Corey 

Podell, Allison Cunningham, Mellisa Cellini, Kara Pearson, 

Annamaria Zampogna and Erin Hall 





Kate Letoiirnear and Lili DePetrillo 




2003 



Melissa Otera, Alejandra Soltero, Meghaii Duffy and 
Krysten Colby 







Matt Pados 



Amy Lawrason, Theresa Warden, 
Allison Mock, Sophie Lehar, Jess Viada, 

Megan Reilly, Jen Roech, Amanda 

Gibbons, Tricia Matzger, and Rebekka 

Graler 



Bob Kalas, Santa Claus and John 
Foody 




Ashley Hayden, Laura Hesfler, blain Winchester, Jenn bandoval 
and Rachel Monroe 



Christine Boisi, Colleen I .irrell and Sara Fine 




Kate Piccolo, Corey Podell, Rebecca 
McFarland 



Lesley Johnston, Sarah Walsh, and Samantha 
O'Connell 



Andy Sgro, Torry Katsiroubas and 
Sean Rooney 




Wally Newberger, Matt Kafman, Mike Lincoln, Dave Lincoln, Brenda Hook, and 

Taylor Lincoln 



Todd Theman and Adam Poluzzi ^. 



niore 415 





Suzanne J Reed 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Communications 



William M Reeg 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Markclint; 




Christina E Regan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Erin D Regan 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Sociology 




Joseph P Reganato Elizabeth W Reh Daniel C Reilly Megan R Reilly Shannon B Reilly 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Education College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theology English Communications Early Childhood Education History 




Elizabeth Reitz 

CoUege Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Rose K Remmetter 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Martine M Remy 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Sara T Renzi 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Kristcn Renzulli 

School Of Managenu'iil 

Computer Science 

Finance 



Daniel R Resnick David J Reynolds 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Chemistry English 



Kyelim Rliee 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 



Richard B Rhodes 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Paul A Riccardella 

School Of Management 

Finance 




David W Rice Genevieve S Richardson Elizabeth Ricklefs 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Pre-Law Communications English 
History Communications 



Anthony E Riguardi 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Meghan D Riley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Brady G Riordan Matthevi' E Riordan 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
International Studies Economics 





Mariel E Rittenhouse 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Daisha M Rivera 

School Of Management 

Information Systems 

Marketing 



Seniors 417 





Jennifer L Roach 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Meghan Roberts 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Tamorah R Roark 

College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biology 




Matthew J Robins 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Catherine E Robinson Danielle A Rocchio Marlena T Rodriquez 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology Sociology Philosophy 

Sociology 



Alejandro C Rojas 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Marketing 



William M Roehr 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Economic? 



Christopher B Roemer 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Samantha K ftomano 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Julie A Romero 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 

Philosophy 



Shiona K Rose 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Sara J Rosen 

College Of Arts And Scienci' 

Sociology 



418 Seniors 





Michaela H Rosewell 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Frank J Ross 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Jared P Ross 

School Of Management 

Finance 

English 



Bethany A Rossi 
College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 
Human Resource Management 



Patrick D Rossmarm 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Philosophy 




Maday K Rossy 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Jillian B Rotondo Allison E Ruhlmann Kathryn E Ruigh 

College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology Operations & Technology Mgmt. Computer Science 



Gilberto A Ruiz 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theology 

English 




Melissa L Rumsey 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Karen V Rusak 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 





Joyce A Rusitanonta 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Stephanie M Rust 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Seniors 419 





Elio L Rutigliano 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 

Economics 



Eric T Ryan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 




Sean P Ryan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Kaitlin Ryder 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




William M Ryder 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Bridget S Rynne 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



Alberto D Saavedra 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Fernando Sabater 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Lauren J Sabonis 
School Of Education 
Human Development 




John J Sacco 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Alexander J Saffi 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Kelly E Salerno 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Pre-Med 

English 



Lisa M Salerno 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Sandra Salkic 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



James M Salois 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Robert J Salomone 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Tamar R Salter 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Samantha L Samora 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Ndifreke I Sampson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




Jesse Sanchez 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Kristy Sandello 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 




Jennifer P Sandoval 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Jeaneille Sandy 
College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 
Operations & Strategic Mgmt. 




Michael J Sanu 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Nicholas S Santaniello 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 

Communications 



Todd M Sanderson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Micaela B Sandlass 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Psychology 



Margaret M Sandman 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Senioi's 421 




Jean Vrola, Margaux Pena, Emily Byrne, Bethany Rossi, Wylie Mok, Kevin Hartzell, Brad Chun and Gajan Sivananthan 

Maura Sweeney, Natalie Van Kleef, Torry Katsiroubas, Katie 
DellaPorta and Corinne Badach 






Laura Gilmore, Maura McCarthy, 

Kate Yranski, Jessie Arueylan and 

Meghann O'Brien 



Jessie Baxter and Jessica Northrop 



Adam Baker and Karen Popeo 




F 

^^L Lv^c LoUkc., kiUc bhriver, Mike Koscuiszka, Blair Winchester 
^^1^^ and Jenn Sandoval 



Lisa Sidwell, Jessicii 1 iiidson, Lauren Schvvcr, Liz Bomgaars 
and Kate Scan ion 




Bob Kalas, Mike Ramirez, Jolin Foody and Dan Malachowski 



Kristin Walker, Megan Vitali and Katy Fritz 






Stephanie Rust and PJ Kimmel 



Anisha Fernando, Ellen Kucharis and 
Melesa Johnston 



Ryan Baylock, Justin Dagraca and Steve 
Scuderi 




Laura Schwer, Francis Gardella and Lisa Sidwell 



Lesley Johnston, Meghan Butler and Gretchen Hermanson 




2003 





Melesa Johnston, Katie DellaPorta, Corinne Badach, Bethany Rossi, 

Emily Byrne, Natalie VanKleef, Archie Patel, Rose Remmetter, Torry 

Katsiroubas, Stephanie Rust and Margaux Pena 




Lili DePetrillo, Kate McMahon and Mary Tomer 



Lisa Sidwell and Ben Cross 




Claudia Pourvalis, Ryan Broz and Beth Pearson 



Ryan Traeger 




424 Seniors Sarah Kuchinos, Malina DeSilva and Paul I'loto 



Sara Rosen, Tina Ncuiur .inLi Strph VVolte 



Margaret Cardillo, Laura Felice and Kristen Pellegrino 



Isabelle Boone, Laura Felice, John Walsh and Mike Ramirez 




Ashley Hayden, Laura Fieseler, Jenn Sandoval, Blair Winchester Andrea Cernaz, Katie O'Hara, Maura Potter and Celine Fua 

and Courtney Fitzpatrick 




Curran Gaughan, Adam Krajewski, Kelly Price, Dan Sion, Mary 
Lou Bozza, Malina DeSilva and Patrick Rossman 





Jeremy Raelin, Maureen Barron and JD Peary 



Lisa Gill, Meghan Butler, Tom Casazone, Patrick 

Matarazzo, Gretchen Hermanson, Lesley Johnston and 

David Cottier 



Seniors 425 



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Julianne M Santarosa 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Robert Santiago 

School Of Management 

English 




Michele Santos 

School Of Management 

English 



Scott A Santos 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Communications 




Michael Sarette 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Kofi Sarkodie-Mensah 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Akshay Sarma 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

International Studies 



Christopher Savino 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Thomas A Scalfarotto 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Bio Chemistry 




Joseph T Scanga 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Katharine V Scanlon 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Serena Scappini 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Romance Languages 



Melissa Schado 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Kristcn M Scheier 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 





*^-^5* 



• 



Kristin M Sclielfliaudt 

School Of Management 

Operations And Technology 

Management 



Paul K Schell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Katherine L Schervish 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Mariateresa Schiappa Matthias G Schildwachter 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Philosophy History 




Anthony J Schiripo 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Russell Schlecht Casey J Schmidt Jon-David Schmidt Sandra I Schmidt 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences School Of Management 

Theology History Communications Finance 




Christine M Schmitt Joseph W Schmitz 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Communications 

German 





Ronald Schrader Kate E Schriver 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

History History 



Seniors 427 




Steven J Schult 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Computer Si ii'iue 



Justin Schwarz 
School Of Management 

Marketing 
Element.iix Fdiaation 



Lauren M Schwer 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Theology 



Jason P Sclafani 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Victoria J Scott 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 

Economics 




Stephen R Scuderi 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Lisamarie J Sears 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Sarah M Sedlock 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 

Tro-Mod 



Justin Segalini 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Art History 



Matthew S Sellecchia 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




David M Seltz 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Kristen Sena 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Marketing 



Erica L Serock 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Andrew M Sgro 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Tara M Shamroth 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Tiffany E Shapiro 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Erik Shaughnessy 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



Jeanette M Shaw 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Alison M Shawvcr 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

Mathematics 



Jeremy M Shea 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Philosophy 



428 Sailors 



Anna F Sheehy 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Communica t i ci n s 



Kevin M Sheerin 
School Of Education 
Secondary Education 



Siobhan M Shells Bradley E Shemluck 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

English Economics 



Kristin E Shepard 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Samuel J Shepard 
College Of Arts And Sciences 
I Psychology 



Jessie J Sherwood 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Alicia A Shields 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Tiffany T Shih 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Communications 



Jay W Shin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Finance 




Sun Yim Shin Meghan M Shineman 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Religion Sociology 

Communications 



Courtney C Short 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Hubert W Shu 

School Of Management 

Finance 

M.I.S. 



Lisa L Sidwell 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 

Philosophy 




Jennifer E Silva Anthony A Simas 

School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences 
Dperations & Technology Mgmt. Chemistry 

Economics 



Claire M Simonetti 

School Of Education 

Education 

History 



Rebecca R Simpson Gajan Sivananthan 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications Bio Chemistry 



Seniors 429 





Kristin E Skrine 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Mary M Skrypek 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 




Lauren E Slevin Jacob Slivka 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Biology 




Krista Smaby Caranine Smith Elizabeth C Smith Jennifer M Smith 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Communications Commvmications English 



Laura J Smith 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 




Ryan K Smith Thomas M Smith 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Mathematics 



Christie M Smyth 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Ebncr Sobalvarro Alejandro Soltero 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Political Science 

Philosophy 



Roxaiine Somboonsiri 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Thomas L Song 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Computer Science 



Young Song 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Maureen Sonn 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Sociology 



David Soo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Kate E Sorgi 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Jamie L Soriano 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 

French 




Adriana N Spears 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Jaime M Speros 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 




Timothy J Spiegel Michael J Spinello 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

English Economics 



Kerri Ann Sotomayor 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Jaclyn Sparacino 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Organizational Studies 



Matthew B Spear 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 




Seniors 431 




Sara Rf)Mn Toni Ann Krii'-'' ">nH Mary 
Clemens 



Matt Baker, Andrew Childs, Mark Norman and Ryan Traeger 





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Kelly Holland, John Patrick Foody and Matthias Schildwachter 

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Corinne Badach, Bethany Rossi, Emily Byrne and Archie Patel 




Sarah Stroker and Phil DePaul 




Erin Heath, Jennifer Warsham and Katie Williamson 



Andy O'Kane and Dave Cotter 





2003 



Maura Nugent, Jessie Baxter, Kelly Walsh and Jenn Mitchell 




Andrew O'Kane 



Aaron Butler and Lesley Johnston 



Yuki Basso, Sotin Park, Sonja Hiam 




Kara Hor\'ath, Diana Garrido, Megan Brennan, Sarah Kahn, CUiLalid r(uiicueiis, 
434 <<,ii,r, Brenda Marvin, Melissa Camero and Lisa Rauseo 



Sara Rosen and Toni Ann Kruse 




Peter Jabbour, Patrick Heffernan, and Todd Greenberg 



Meghan Butler, Tom Cassazone, and David 

Cotter Seniors 435 





Kevin J Sprague Amanda E Spratt 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Chemistry Biology 




Adam M Squires 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

"Studio Art 



Alexa E Squitieri 

School Of Management 

Management 




Jennifer K Stack 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Karen Stamm 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Joseph F Stanley 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Zachary Stanley 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Jason Steel 

School Of Management 

Business 




Meghan E Steel 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Rebecca M Steers 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Spanish Studies 



Brian T Stefanowicz 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Annalisa M Steffel 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Amelia Grace Stephens 

School Of Management 

History 

Economics 



Emily S Stevens 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Film 



Tijani J Stewart 

School Of Management 

Psychology 



Thomas J St George Andrea N St Martin 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Chemistry 



Patrick S Stone 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Sarah E Stroker 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Communications 



Paviola Stroni 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

Mathematics 



David Stuart Janet M Sudnik 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Mathematics English 




Allison E Sullivan 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Christine Sullivan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Information Systems 




James M Sullivan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 



Laura K Sullivan 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Thomas A Suharto 

School Of Management 

Marketing 




Seniors 437 





Matthew Sullivan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Classics 



Matthew J Sullivan 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Melanie S Sullivan 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



Nicole Sullivan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Patrick J Sullivan 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

Mathematics 



Reagan Sullivan 

School Of Management 

Information Systems 



Lauren M Sundell 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 



Jessica Supernaw 

School Of Education 

Education 

English 



Nina A Suryoutomo 

College Of Arts And Scienc 

Economics 




Laura Sutnick Paul R Sutton 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Communications 

Studio Art 



Robert C Svenning 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Ku\ in R Swatl 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Jill L Sweatt 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Francis M Sweeney 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Theology 



Brian G Swenson 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Kadan M Swift 

School Of Management 

Nursing 



Michael B Swift 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 



Mateusz J Szwarc 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 




Robert Tafuri 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Roshanak Taghavi 

School Of Management 

Business 

Economics 



Sharif Y Tai 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




Cathy L Tang 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information Systems 



Justin H Tang 

School Of Management 

MT.S 

Operations & Technology Mgmt. 




Lena Tang 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 



Mireille Tang 

School Of Education 

Human Development 

Elementary Education 



Sandy Tam 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Information Systems 



Fernando L Tamayo 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 




Seniors 439 





Peter D Tarricone 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



Michael M Tatosian 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 




Jennifer A Tawiah 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Latoia L Taylor 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 




Miguel Teixeira 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 

Psychology 



Alexander H Tejani 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Wudassie Teklehaimanot 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



John G Testa 

School Of Management 

Finance 

International Management 



Kathryn L Thatcher 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Sascha Thesiger 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Melissa L Thibodeau 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Sociology 



Eric Thidemann 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



John J Tetreault 

School Of Management 

Finance 




Orville E Thomas 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



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Cheyenne M Thompson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Matthew E Thompson 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Suzanne E Thompson 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Ashley Thornton 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Linsey M Thornton 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Kimberly A Thorpe Michael C Thurm 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Communications 




Lauren E Todaro Lauren Todorovich 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Political Science 

English 




Mary L Tomer Robert Toole 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Mathematics Communications 



Julia E Thurston 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Elliot Tiomkin 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Economics 

History 



Lauryn E Tirney 
School Of Education 
Human Development 

Child In Society 




Seniors 441 




Mark Norman, Bob Salomone, PJ Kimmel, Andrew Childs and 

Ryan Traeger 



Margaux Pena 




Beth Bovvers and Beccd Si 



JC Landry and Mike Cahir 





Yesenia Mejia, Heather Minihan and Emily Byrne 




Jason Liang, Trevor Haynes, Kara Pearson and Carlynn 
Woolsey 





Kata Sorgi and Torry Katsiroubas 




2003 



Archie Patel and Stephanie Rust 




Sheila McCarthy, Orville Thomas, Alicia Hall, Tara Shamroth 
and Cristin Frederick 



Erik Shaunessy, Frank Mazzacano, Kevin Sprague, Rob Reed, 
Evan McCarthy, Jon Pearlin and Pratik Patel 




Adam Squires and Tim Hubbell 



Laura Fieseler and AshleyFIayden Mike Briganti, Matt Spear and Peter Rahaghi 



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Uiana Garrillo, Vlel Camcro, Sarah Klidii diid Kjid I loidk 



Krislcii bi.hL'H.T, Meg ^tuul, M.iigij I 'risinll .iiul I lislui I'cLoni 




Mike Cahir and Mike Thurm 



Diana DiBacco, Tim Stewart, Jen Worsham and Darra Perconte 




Margaux Pena, Mary Clare Magge and Lisa 
Makaba 



Isabelle Boone and Melesa 
Johnston 



Alaina Mauro, Kristen Cwiska and Kira 
Pirrone 




Emily Byrne, Bethany Rossi, Torry Katsiroubas, Corinne Badach 
and Natalie Van Kleef 



Justin Hajj, Carter Beach and Bill Bradley 



Seniors 445 





Kathryn L Toomey Jason R Topel 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Psychology 




Rebecca M Toth Shannon L Tourney 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Psychology 




Camille Y Townsend Moira A Traci 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Psychology 



Jonathan Tracy 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Julie Tracy Meaghan M Traverse 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Science 
Theology Psychology 




Brent K Truscott 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Alison E Tryon Jason Tsai 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English History 



Dennis Tsao 


Andrew M Tseng 


School Of Management 


School Of Management 


rinance 


Operations And Technology 


M.I.S. 


Management 



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Leigh A Tuccio 
School Of Education 

Sociology 
Human Development 



Christopher D TuUy 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Paul Tzovolos Adam D Umhoefer 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Theater 



Olukemi Umogbai 

School Of Management 

Accounting 




Luisa M Unson Karen A Updaw Daniel D Upham Daniel P Vaillant Brett J Vanderpas 

School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Accounting Economics Communications English Physics 

Finance 




Karen A Van Doran 

School Of Education 

Secondary Education 

English 



Meredith P Van Horn 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 




Natalie Van Kleef 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Seema K Varglu --e 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Senioi3 447 





Damon S Vartabedian Caroline A Vasicek 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology History 




Julia Vassalotti Jenifer J Vendetti 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biology Communications 

Economics 




Ryan P Venter Timothy G Ventura Gabriel Verdaguer Andrew W Verwholt Jennifer M Vespa 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Political Science Philosophy History Psychology 

Economics Spanish Studies 




Jessica Viada Kelly E Viana Michael J Vigars 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English History History 

Communications 



Peter I Vilkins 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Martd Villacorta 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Political Science 



448 Millars 



Megan L Vitali Dennis Volpe Paul E Voosen Joseph W Voytus Jean Marie Vrola 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

English Economics English Philosophy English 

History 




Tu N Vu Joel Wacek 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Mathematics Economics 

History 




Shawn E Wallace 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Mathematics 



Christopher L Wallerce 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

M.I.S. 




Erin K Walsh 


John Walsh 


College Of Arts And Sciences 


School Of Management 


Communications 


Finance 


Women's Studies 


Philosophy 



Jennifer C Wadenius 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Kristin Walker Michael C Walker 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English English 




Seniors 449 





Kelley E Walsh Kerry E Walsh 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry Biology 




Sarah I Walsh Tara M Walsh 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

History History 



I 




Sean Walters Albert H Wang 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Sociology 

Philosophy 



Christine Wang 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Michael Wang 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Biology 



Sharon N Wang 

School Of Management 

Accounting 

Information Systems 




bara h Wanner 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 



I heresa R Wardon Erin C Ware 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History History 



Akio K Watson 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



James U Watson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Nicholas Watt 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Abigail Weaver 

School Of Management 

Business 

Accounting 



Kristen M Weber Jill A Weidner Russell C Weigandt 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Psychology Political Science English 

Studio Art 




Jennifer Weinberg Allison R Weiss Suzanne A Welch Taryn A Wells 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Psychology English Studio Art 



Henrik M Wennerstrom 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Accounting 




Kevin W Werner Thomas A Werthman 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Mathematics History 

Economics 





Justin M Westcott 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Shana Westerman 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Seniors 451 





Julie Wetherbee 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Mark W Wetzel 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Political Science 




Adam C Wexler 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Bhanyang E Whang 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Chemistry 




Kerry L Whelly Randi L Whitcomb Cynthia M White Jessie Whitford 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Communications Psychology Communications 

Communications Human Development 



Jean Whitney 

School Of Education 

Education 

Psvchologv 




Lauren B Whitney Mollie W Widen 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 

History English 



Tara M Wilcox Taylor Wilcox 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Theater 

French 



Joseph B Wiley 

School Of Management 

Economics 



452Scnian 




Keith W Wilkey 

School Of Management 

Management 



Lisa H Williams 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Studio Art 

Art History 



Lorena A Williams 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Ned D Williams Katherine M Williamson 

School Of Management College Of Arts And Sciences 

Finance Art History 



Acroimtint; 



Psyrhnlogv 




Leslie C Williamson Frank P Wilpert Bryan J Wilson 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Political Science Communications English 

Philosophy 

r 



Michael G Wilson 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Michael J Wilson 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Sarah Kate Wilson 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Blair M Wmchester 

School Of Education 

Human Deyelopment 

Organizational Studies 




David Wise Kate Wisotzkey 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Communications Communications 




Seniors 453 




Carina F Wohl Donald M Wojnar 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Hispanic Studies History 

Studio Art 




Stephanie K Wolfe 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 



Helen G Wong 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Psychology 



Krystle Wong 

School Of Management 

Finance 



James Woods 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Lindsay A Woodward 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 




Matthew S Woodward 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 

Pre-Law 



Carlynn D Woolsey 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 

Psychology 



Jennifer A Worsham 
School Of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 



Frank H Wright 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

English 



Nathan D Wright 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Economics 




Jeffrey J Wu 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Conor K Wynne 

School Of Management 

Accounting 



Ronald Yang 

School Of Management 

Marketing 

Finance 



Tricia R Yaw 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 



Gar-Hay Yee 

School Of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mathematics 




Bradley H Yetman Se R Yi 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Accounting 

Psychology 




Jacob W Yost Jennifer N Youksee 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
History Economics 




Jason Youmatz Daniel A Young 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
English Economics 

Communications 



Gina Yianopoulos 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Shunsuke Yoneda Eri Yoslrida 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Economics Psychology 

Pre-Med 




Senioi-s 455 





Matthew M Young 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

History 



kiilhcrine 1' Yriinski 

School Of Nursing 

Nursing 




Jonathan P Yudt 

School Of Management 

Finance 



Maile S Yuen 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Communications 




Amy M Yuratovac 

School Of Management 

Marketing 



Tara Zablocki Annamaria F Zampogna 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biology Art History 



Kelly T Zanazzi 

School Of Education 
Elementary Education 



Peter Zeinoun 

College Of Arts And Sciences 

Computer Science 




Christy B Zider 
School Of Education 
Human Development 



Kathleen M Zimmerman 

School Of Management 

Finance 

Marketing 



Daniel J Zinn Rebecca A Zino 

College Of Arts And Sciences College Of Arts And Sciences 
Biology Mathematics 



Christine A Zisko 

School Of Management 

M.I.S 




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Dan Cahill, Billy Harrison, Tim Ryan and Anthony Riguardi 




Laura Gilmore, Brianna Gilmore, Meghann O'Brien, Sara Conway, Maura 
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Katie Foody and Jessie Argyelan 




Joey Keating and Torry Katsiroubas 




Courtney Fitzpatrick, Rachel Monroe, Blair Winchester and 
Ashley Hayden 




Kristen Renzulli, Alissa Chang, Kadan Swift 



Pat Dwyer, Lorena Williams, Adam Wexler, Tiffany 
Shapiro, and Miguel Martinez 




Amand Frank, Cathy Plasencia, Lauryn Tirney, Julie Romero, 
Melissa Goldstein, Stacey Dippong 





Mike Marchcse, Abby Dccristotaro and Creg Johnson 



Bridget Kynnc and Jen Uailey 





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Tony Katsiroubas and Melesa Johnston 






Brenda Hook and Jennifer Warsham 






Stephanie Hooker, Elisha Peconi, and Katharine Jensen 



Lesley Johnston and David Cotter 



Seniors 461 



CAMERA SWy 



Abdal-Khallaq, Naima S 
Agalakov, Dmitry 
Aiken, Eamoni"i T 
Akhigbe, Ohikhuovbo I 
Alarkon, Walter P 
Albano, Caitlyn M 
Alexander, Kendell J 
Anderson, Jaime 
Anderson, Keith S 
Andon, Stephen P 
Andrade, Meghan A 
Andreu, Pablo D 
Avanzino, Stephen W 
Andrade, Meghan A 
Andreu, Pablo D 
Avanzino, Stephen W 
Avelino, Melissa G 
Bairos, Sara C 
Banker, Peter 
Barbini, Matthew G 
Barbour, Michael J 
Barmmer, Matthew J 
Barrett, Annie 
Barrow, Jennifer 
Beer, Joshua S 
Bell, Leo F 
Bello, Kristin M 
Bellows, Jonathan T 
Bennett, Jarret 
Bennett, Leonard C 
Beresford-Hill, Chris 
Berrios-Colon, Jan A 
Bessette, Douglas R 
Bialorucki, Anthony T 
Bodde, Katherine E 
Bodger, John S 
Bologna, Caitlin 
Bosslet, Robert W 
Botica, Leigh T 
Botler, Eric 
Bradley, Ashley C 
Brett, Margaret 



Brillembourg, Roberto 
Broderick, John R 
Brooks, Stephen C 
Brosnan, Angela M 
Buccola, Alicia L 
Buck, Jeremy R 
Buckley, David J 
Buckley, Mark P 
Buhr, Amanda M 
Bui, Hein G 
Bunker, Patrick J 
Caba, Geraldo 
Cagliuso, Michael G 
Calcagni, Christina 
Calmeyn, Christopher A 
Campbell, Douglas L 
Carlson, Kimberely M 
Carr, Celena V 
Cass, William P 
Champagne, David J 
Chaplin, Amberly M 
Chaput, Steven R 
Chase, Nathaniel B 
Chen, John-Fu 
Cheng, Karolyne H 
Chinquee, Denya Z 
Chiumiento, Loreen A 
Cho, Julie M 
Choi, Crystal K 
Choi, H Abraham 
Choi, Sally 
Christian, Damien H 
Clark, Dorothy R 
Clark, Olivia N 
Clements, Glenn H 
Cohen, Avril H 
Colahan, Caitlin 
Cole, Sarah E 
Colgan, Wesley B 
Colligan, James P 
Comella, John P 
Concepcion, Teresa L 



Connolly, Barry J 
Cook, Paul E 
Coole, Brian M 
Cooley, Chris J 
Coombes, Amanda E 
Cordeiro, Stephanie A 
Cordova, Steve B 
Correia, Alan A 
Cortez, Cass R 
Cournoyer, Justin R 
Cozzini, Adam 
Crawford, Antonia R 
Cronin, Karl T 
Cross, Benjamin S 
Crowley, Courtney R 
Culler, Andrew E 
Cullingford, Brian P 
Cummings, Julie 
D'Emic, Elizabeth A 
Daly, Karen 
Danh, Trinh K 
Davies, Matthew 
Davis, Thomas J 
Davis, Tosin J 
De Franco, Anthony B 
De Pesa, Christopher D 
De Quattro, Leah J 
De Sisto, John M 
Deangelis, Bryan M 
Del Boccio, Andrew M 
Demers, Matthew F 
Dempsey, Devon A 
Denihan, Suzanne 
Denis, Robert E 
Dennis, Peter M 
Depina, Natalina R 
Detwiler, Charles N 
Devendorf, James P 
Dipern, Mark P 
Dolpy, Thomas G 
Donehower, Claire L 
Donoso, Tomas A 



M.y. 



CAMEftA SWy 



Driscoll, Christopher R 
Drower, Christine M 
Duffey, Matthew S 
Duggan, Christopher L 
Dunphy, Patrick W 
Duran, Michael 
Dwyer, Patrick E 
Eckstrom, Laura E 
Edwards, Stephen R 
Ekweozor, Jonathan C 
Elfeldt, Matthew J 
Ernst, Brandon R 
Esposito, Christopher M 
Evans, Marc C 
Fay, Annette M 
Feldt, Stacey A 
Fischer, Lisa A 
Fisher, Peter 
Fleming, Gregory 
Flood, Elizabeth K 
Flood, Thomas 
Flores, Brian 
Flynn, Kevin C 
Flynn, Owen 
Foley, Mark D 
Foudy, Mark C 
Fournier, Aimee L 
Fox, Amber E 
Francis, Jeffrey 
Frank, Steven 
Freda, James 
Galarza, Shirley 
Gannon, Kristin G 
Gannon, Lauren M 
Garry, Shaun 
Gemus, Jonathan 
Gerlak, Jason B 
German, Brandon 
Gharib, Ali 
Gifford, Jennifer A 
Gifford, Matthew N 
Gilberti, Diana E 



Gillis, Laurence J 
Gilmore, Emmanuel T 
Goh, Sheng Y 
Goldstein, Isaac M 
Golinkin, Lev 
Gonsalves, Denise G 
Green, Christopher J 
Gregory, Lev 
Griffin, Lawrence M 
Grosch, Kathryn M 
Grumbo, Megan M 
Guiney, Catherine J 
Gutierrez, Sylvia-Rebecca 
Hajj, Justin E 
Haley, Mark 
Haley, Meredith 
Halloran, Katherine 
Harden, Aaron C 
Harrington, James 
Hassan, Rehanul 
Hawkins, Pia 
Healey, William E 
Heffernan, Tara C 
Hemmings, Keith 
Hoag, William M 
Hotelier, Caroline A 
Hoffman, Janelle T 
Holsten, Christopher J 
Homewood, Jennifer L 
Hong, Amy H 
Hong, Wonho M 
Hormeku, Mawuli K 
Horn, Katherine L 
Howard, Marcus 
Howe, Rory C 
Hoy, Seth 
Hoy OS, John A 
Hsiang, Justin C 
Huergo, Pamela A 
Huh, John J 
Hunt, Ryan C 
Huttner, Jeremy M 



Hydal, Christopher J 
Hyde, Erin S 
Hynes, Brendan 
Iracheta-Vellve, Arvin 
Jacobs, Andrew 
Jenkins, Jessica J 
Jenks-Daly, Sarah 
Joachin, Carl-Hubert 
Johnson, Joyelle N 
Johnson, Kyla 
Johnson, Mehalia S 
Kallaugher, Amy M 
Kane, Patrick S 
Kearney, Megan C 
Kearney, Paul A 
Kelleher, Timothy S 
Kelliher, Michael P 
Kennedy, John R 
Kenney, Shane 
Khemraj, Kapildev 
Kiley, Kevin R 
Kim, Abraham J 
Kim, Albert K 
Kim, Eujin J 
Kim, James H 
Kim, Jessica 
Kim, Joo Y 
Kim, Minkyu 
Kim, Minkyung 
Kim, Tae H 
Kim, Yoo S 
King, Laura M 
King, Matthew R 
Kirby, Marin L 
Kirchhoffer, Amanda M 
Kirkland, Michael L 
Kirschner, Ruth M 
Koutsantonis, Timothy 
Kowal, Holen S 
Krajerski, Adam J 
Kuczunska, Marta 
Kwon, Albert 



463 



GAMBIA S«y 



Labbe, Natasha 
Laguerre, Michelet 
Lam, Cue T 
Lambert, Sara A 
Larsen, Melissa 
Lawlor, Jacqueline K 
Lee, Corimia K 
Lee, Gloria J 
Lee, Philip K 
Lee, Wendy 
Lennox, Elizabeth A 
Lenzen, Stephen 
Leung, Dennis 
Lewis, Jon F 
Leydon, Nicholas G 
Liebrock, Kristen C 
Lin, John 
Lin, Lance K 
Liro, Jacob J 
Llanes, Natalia M 
Lobo, Sean C 
Locapo, Domenic J 
Lockwood, Millington W 
Lombardi, Krista B 
Lombardi, Michael S 
Long, Marcy P 
Lopez, Jessica N 
Lopoz, Lauro 
Lora, Sandra V 
Lozano, Marian N 
MacDonald, Elizabeth E 
MacDonald, Ian Y 
MacDonald Megan C 
MacDonald , Mercedes A 
Maguire, Kevin M 
Mahoney, Elizabeth M 
Mann, Aaron C 
Manning, Troy A 
Martin, David C 
Martin Patrick J 
Martinez, Maritza 



Maruca, Matthew K 
Matos, Katherine E 
Maupin, Jason E 
Maurer, Jacob C 
Mauricio, Isa M 
May, Ryan P 
May, Theodore K 
McCabe, John W 
McCarthy, Ryan M 
McGee, Maureen K 
McGinness, Anne B 
McGovern, Sara K 
McKinley-Ball, Meagan M 
McManus, Kelly 
McNamara, Kelly 
McNamara, Christine 
McNaughton, Ethan B 
McPartlan, Jeffrey M 
Mei, Qi L 

Minervini, Michael A 
Minson, Patrick M 
Miranda, Isaura A 
Miranda, Peter 
Misurelli, Frank 
Mitchell, La Kisha M 
Mitchell, Sophia S 
Moller, Jackson 
Monaghan, Adam D 
Monroe, Michael J 
Montano, Ferdinando 
Moore, Anthony A 
Moore, Eric R 
Morales, Adriana C 
Moran, Jeffrey R 
Moreno, Eduardo 
Mueller, Colin A 
Mueller, Robert B 
Mulcahy, John T 
Murray, Ryan J 
Myhren, Lindsey B 
Nary, Mark T 



Natera, Alessandro 
Nedd, Kashaka I 
Newcomb, Adrienne C 
Newman, Carrie- Ann 
Newton, Derik 
Nicholas, Kevin J 
Niemiec, Tim A 
Noble, Ronald E 
Nolte, Tamara D 
Noon, Matthew 
Nussbaum, Benjamin E 
Nyhan, Nicole P 
Nyitray, Elizabeth A 
O'Guinn, Brendan T 
O'Leary, Erin J 
O'Neal, Shawn P 
O'Neill, Michael F 
O'Neill, Molly K 
O'Reilly, Daniel G 
Oh, David J 
Ohanesian, Scott R 
Ohanesian, Todd R 
Oliari, Danielle M 
Orihuela, Marisol 
Ortiz Meoz, Rodrigo F 
Ortner, Alejandro I 
Ott, Joshua D 
Pante, Brian D 
Park, Andrew C 
Park, Chan K 
Parri, Elizabeth R 
Parson, Terry A 
Paul, Kimberly N 
Paxton, Thomas J 
Peguero, Juan O 
Pelland, Christopher D 
Pento, Renee 
Petraglia, Celeste 
Phillips, Stacie R 
Phoenix, Margaret C 
Picciaiio, Salvatore 



4M 



CAMenA SiAV 



Pike, Jonathan C 
Piatt, Joseph C 
Popeo, Karen B 
Porta, Maria A 
Powell, Mario M 
Powell, Mary C 
Powers, Ryan M 
Proietto, Robert L 
Proto, Paul J 
Quails, Roderick D 
Quinlan, Courtney A 
Qureshi, Amir H 
Radbill, Sara-Jeannine 
Radix-carter, Collin L 
Ragusa, Alison M 
Raher, Michael J 
Reardon, Jenifer A 
Rechnitz, Andrew N 
Redfearn, Margaret K 
Reed, Melizza O 
Reid, John F 
Reid, Justin M 
Reyes, Raul 
Rheaume, Alexander G 
Rhee, Jean 
Rich, Amy E 
Richards, Drew 
Riolo, Nicholas A 
Ritchie, Jeffrey E 
Rizk, Youssef 
Roberts, Paul F 
Robinson, Leon M 
Rodell, Amanda K 
Roeber, Justin K 
Rooney, Sean 
Rosen, Luisa C 
Rosendo, Mariah S 
Ryan, Kimberly A 
Ryan, Timothy M 
Sacks, Alana C 
Saglio, Henry T 



Samann, Mireille, 
Sanez, Daniel B 
Sanson, Diego R 
Santaniello, Stefanie M 
Scales, Tanya T 
Scavone, Vincent J 
Schlemann, David P 
Schmid, Gregory K 
Schrinsky, Kate E 
Scobbo, Katherine A 
Scorcia, Erik 
Scott, Nicholas T 
Sebold, Matthew T 
Shah, Snehal P 
Shin, Caroline Y 
Siegel, Yurii A 
Sievwright, Scott R 
Silver, Corrin D 
Skow, Melissa K 
Sloan, J Michael 
Small, Joleen N 
Spencer, Candice H 
Stachura, David A 
Stewart, Kyle T 
Stewart, Timothy B 
Stone, Travis A 
Stuckey, Charles D 
Sullivan, Caitlin J 
Sullivan, Michael R 
Summar, Bradley C 
Surina, Jessica C 
Sweeney, Maura 
Tabora, Ilyitch 
Taleb, Manal 
Tassinari, Michael S 
Taw, Patrick R 
Taylor, Stephen F 
Teborek, Mark 
Thompson, Cross 
Thompson, Robert S 
Thorpe, Daniel A 



Tierney, Martha 
Toal, Gregory C 
Tom, Hsiu-Ming 
Tower, Melizza M 
Toye, William A 
Traeger, Michael R 
Treggiari, James M 
Tsingos, Chrisanthi G 
Tudino, Cristina 
Tzou, Verdi 
Unger, Holly K 
Valenzuela, Engels 
Vannerson, M Claire 
Vazquez, Vanessa 
Vetrino, Ronald A 
Villa, Andrea 
Wachter, Mary E 
Wake, Timothy K 
Walker, Andrew J 
Wallace, Ryan M 
Walsh, James M 
Watkins, Nathaniel S 
White, Trevor 
Williams, Kenneth T 
Wirkus, Timothy A 
Woo, Yujin 
Worrell, Monique M 
Wu, Jason 

Yakoleva, Tatyana V 
Yang, Kyung 
Yao, Nancy 
Ymalay, Reagan N 
Young, James 
Zangre, Nicholas 
Zedan, Zaina F 
Zeldis, Tracy E 
Zink, Amanda 
Zolnowski, Ian P 
Zotos, Elena M 



465 




1 



/ 



% 



•^4^. 




PATRONS & BENEFACTORS 



C HE REAL 



distinction is between those who 



adapt their purposes to reality and 

those who seek to mold reality in the 

light of their purposes." 



Henry Kissinger 



Edited By. 

Brad Swift 

Chris Martin 

Lrndsey Scardino 



■-m™ 



r.ilinir.,iiHi Mriiri;i(1ni-\ -lii; 




m 



»fei^. * 



Tfatinu m (Bene factors 



Brian and Pamela Anstey 

The Bakes Family 

Joel Berberich Family 

Marilyn and John Bisordi 

The Boisi Family 

Greg and Sue Boron 

Mr. and Mrs Thomas Buckman 



James and Marianne Coogan 
John & Wendy Havens 



Christina T Denihan 



Margaret Dietz 
Vincent & Patricia DiPano 
Jamie & Wendy Dolce 
Cashie and Tom Egan 



Mr and Mrs Richard and Therese Bush Dr Grover and Braulia Espinoza 



Paula S Butler 



Ed and Jan Caldwell 



John (Jack) F Calmeyn 

Maria &John Capano 

Jim Maggie and Patrick Carey 

Mr and Mrs Joseph E Celia 

Leslie Noordyk Cenci 

Norman Chanes & Phyllis Chanes 

John B Connor & Anne M Richard 



Jim and Louise Farina 
Mr and Mrs Blair R Fawcett 
Mr and Mrs Joseph Fazio 
Mr and Mrs Steve Fiore 
Marianna & David Fisher 
Mr and Mrs Leo J Fitzgibbon 
Dr and Mrs Alexander J Fortier 
Mr and Mrs Frederick G Friedman 
John & Carol Gabelli 



Rich and Geri Giancola 



7 




W 



^^ 



f. 



w^ 



N^^/S- 



m^A} 



Tfatinum (Benefactors 


Ronald & Bonnie Goulet 


Kathie and Bill McCarthy 


Edward and Nancy Haslam 


Drs Patricia (75) & Michael 


Mr. and Mrs Albert Hessberg III 


McCormack 


Robert and Sharon Hiam 


Lauren Mary McCormack 


David and Ann Hui 


Roger and Wanda McGovern 


Paul Hunt Ritch & Kristy Gingrich 


Tom & Eileen Mclntyre 


Hisanora Isoda, Jae I^ong Isoda 


John and Joanne McMahon 


Martha Fitzgerald Jensen 


May Chen and Kenyon Mei 


DebbiQ Nick and Ted Katsiroubas 


Mr and Mrs Frank H Menaker 


Ms Patricia Ireland and Mr Douglas Kubach^jj^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ 


Jack and Cecilia LaRock 


Barry A Mills MB 


Jock D Lawrason MD, and Deborah R Barlow^^^ Maureen Mitchell 


In Memory of Our Father Thomas Leahy 


Mr and Mrs Francois Miton 


Jim and Pam Loring 


Patricia and Matthew Moed 


Ken and Connie Magura 


Mr and Mrs James P. Napolitano 


Kathleen and Bob Mahoney 


Dr and Mrs JozefNiznik 


Mr and Mrs Michael Malinowski 


Mr and Mrs Mark J Parendo 


Mr and Mrs John and Jane Marino 


Florence & Frank Piantidosi 



■^R^^^^ 


'^m 


"Pfatinum (Benefactors 


Florence & Frank Plant idosi 


Ml &MLsLeoJShaplLO 


William &Luann Pierce 


Dl &MLsJohnPSheehy 


Ml and Mrs Francis and Rosemary Porreca 


ChaLles and Eileen SpaLaclno 


Joseph and Idamls Regan 


TeboLek Family 


David and Louise RelUy 


The TLOost Family 


MonlqueLebon Remy 


Dl andMLsAlfLed Vltanza 


Jim and Maggie Rountos 


John A and Ellen Walsh 


Rosa and Pedro Santls 


David and MauLeen Walsh 


I John & Candy Scanlon 


GeoLgeandMaJoLle Yost 


The Scheler Family 


Sue andEdZephlL 


Dr. Fernando Schlappa andRaquelSchiappa 


BLlan &MaLyAnnZino 


Mr.andMrs W. Schlichtlng 


Dennis and Jean Zolnowski 



^'; 



'' ' 



(^ofc{ (Benefactors 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Amodio 

Ken and Cheryl Bodger 
Dr. and Mrs. Warren Burrows 



Pa m and Bob Calarese 

Lucie and Tom Carney 

Mr. and Mrs Raymond and Carol Cook 

Margaret and Theodore Fox 

Dl and Mrs Michael Genovesi 

Roland and Donna Gillis 

Mr and Mrs David T. Griffith 

Pamela and Michael Halpern 

Dr. and Mrs Rolando Hong 

John and Jeannie Hynes 

Don and Vicky Mc Gold rick 

Richard & Shelagh Mosback 

Mr Gary W. Rada 

Mr &Mrs Harry S. Retizos 

Mr and Mrs Frank J. Roney 

Mr & Mrs Thomas W. Stuart 

Ornella & Richard Sweeney Jr. 

The Wojnar Family 



siRS 








SiCver 


benefactors 




^ 


Russell and Helen-Jane Abrecht 


Ml andMrs Paul Criscuolo 


John Christian Adams 


FrancisPandLucindaACrocetti 


Ml &Mrs Rodney L Armstrong 


Ml andMrs Frank Cwirka 


Mr. and Mrs Peter A Bailey 


The Czick Family 


Christina Nahatis Barrett 


Mr.andMrsAngeloP.UAmello 


Gladys & Henry Bartoli 


James & Rosemary Daley 


John and Sheila Bell 


Mr.andMrs James Desjardins 


Richard and Bonnie Berg 


Lorraine and John Dinuovo 


Ml and Mls Gene Bishop Jl 


Mr.and Mls BLuce and Pamela Dippong 


Brian Bligh 


RobeLtand Sue Ann DuLbin 


Jim and Nancy Blosser 


Dl Babu and Mls JeLyl Easow 


Vincent & Linda Borelli 


Ml &Mls David Elliot 


The Breaux Family 


Dl &Mls Domingo LEspiLitu 


Ml and Mls Richard Nardella 


Ml and Mls Louis Fantozzi 


The Butterworth Family 


John and ValeLie FeLuUo 


The Cacace Family 


ML.and Mls FioLe &Judyann Fischetti 


Francis and Patricia Canali 


Bonnie and RobeLt FitzpatLick 


Ml and Mrs Tony Cannistraci 


Chuck &BaLbaLa Frank 


Ml and Mrs Louis F Capocasale 


Hugh Haynes Gallagher 


Ralph & Nancy Casazzone 


Stephen and Deborah Galle 


Ml and Mrs Philip L Cook 


Dr nad Mrs Joseph Gallombardo) 


Richard H & Laurel B Cohen 


Peter and Anna Marie Coady 


Richard Collier Jl 


Dl &MrsJHGeLstenmaieL 


Mr and Mls William A Conti 


Ml and Mrs Robert E Giles 


Cheryl E Coppens 


Loren & Stella Girsberger 


Elaine T.Cormier 


George & Lisette Gould Nash 



m 




fi* 'w ^;^^KmMM^m^^'»^ ; - - im. 




Sifver benefactors 




^ 


Corey Greenberg & Lynda Campbell 


Susan DLockwood 


Mr. and Mrs Ernest Hamanaka 


Rocco J LaRusso and Family 


John Mary&Sean (06)Hanlon 


Steven & Kathleen Lowry 


Ms Alice A Fisher 


Mr & Mrs Michael Lucarelli 


Michael Hemak 


John &Jeannine Mara 


Keith & Diana Hemmings 


James and Leah Marmon 


William and Alice Herro 


Mr Thomas Martin 


Kenneth Hitchner and AnneTi f ft Hitchner 


Mr and Mrs Thomas and Ann Marie Marusak 


David Hovey and Eileen Sheehan Hovey 


Mr and Mrs John Mauro 


Jdilio &Nena Irineo 


Thomas and Cathleen McCarthy 


Mr. &Mrs Franklin L Johnson 


John &Loretta McDonagh 


Nastassia Kantorowicz 


Kevin and Marilyn McGill 


Milton Georgia, Kris and Eleni Kaufman 


MaryMcGinn 


Ron Kaufman ■ 


Mr Daniel McGlynn 


Lydia Fabbro Keephartand William Jos Keephart 


Gene and Peggy McQuade 


Mr and Mrs James T. Kelly 


Brian and Margie McWilliams 


Foster &Veronica Kerrison 


Alan and Margaret Metwally 


Thomas and Susan Kilpatrick 


Mr and Mrs John R Metzger 


Chris and Deborah Klug 


Larry &KathyMuno 


Ernie & Helen Lareau 


Michael and Deborah Murphy 


Dr &Mrs Keun S Lee 


John and Christine Murrya 


Thomas and Yin Lee 


Carol & Stephen Napleton 


Mr and Mrs Joseph R Lizza 


Mr & Mr sPete Newell 




Niles&NacyNoblitt 










B ^%J'' 







SiCver 


benefactors 


Joe &RusiMme (JConnell 


J 

Tom and Linda Spina 


Louis and Rhoda Ohameier 


Philip and Barbara Squitieri 


Mr. andMrs^Jose Otero 


Tom and Linda Steel 


David and Donna Peary 


Pandeli and Miranda Slivni 


Dr. Kenneth and Mary Jane PeUegiin 


Eric and Cynthia Svenson 


Louis A Perwtta, Jr., MD. 


Peter andKaren Tarricone 


Jan & Helena Plewa 


Mary-Ellen & Gil Thurm 


Frank Pond & Maureen Matthews 


Mr. & Mrs John E Traverse 


James and Sharon Potenza 


Robert & Many Twardak 


Elena &MchaelPowers 


Mr. &Mrs Byron Tzou 


Patrick and Maureen Purcell 


Christine Uwhoefer 


Robert and Anne Ranahan 


VassalhFamily 


Mr. and Mrs Ernest P. Rawden 


Mr. and Mrs Joseph L Vendetti, Jr 


Donald and Joyce Ricklefs 


Mr. and Mrs Thomas Amyot 


Turn &Kathy Robinson 


Joseph Voytus 


ShaivnB.Rusak 


Marc & Sherrilynn Walleroe 


Mr. and Mrs Robert Saglio 


Mr. &MrsJackM Walters 


Richard and Beth Salter 


Gene and Connie Walther 


Juan Jose and Maria Sanday 


M: and Mrs Joseph Whitbread 


Paul and Mary Beth Sandman 


Dr. and Mrs Charles E Wiles m 


Alan and Carol Sarokhan 


Susan Burr Williams 


Nic and Misty Scalfartto 


Mr. and Mrs Robert Williams 


Jack &KatySchoeReiwan 


Dr. and Mrs Mark Wolfe 


Kim and Bob Schriver 


Louie & Charlene Wright 


Dr. and Mrs Anthony SdUia 


Mr. and Mrs Romeo T YmaJay Jr 


William and Barbara Sedlock 


Dr. and Mrs ToshiyuM Yoneda 


Mr & Mrs Jack Shaughnessy 


Kong-Woo Peter & Mary Feder Yoon 


The Shin Family 


Hiroshiand Yumi Yoshida 


DarrylRSmidiMD. 


AmanceR Simasand Barbara Zulak 


Paul and Joan Sor^ 








h 



**- J 



^,_i 



■ * ■ 







Tatron benefactors 


Mr. andMrSi Michael Gallo 


Dr. and Mrs Stephen R Birch 


Crolyn and Tom Cimvy 


Frank and Betty Bimey 


Mr. and Mrs. Li liz GuHhermeAffonso 


Mr. and Mrs William C. Blind 


Mr. and Mrs Luis and Jean Alberto 


Boh and Kathy Bloom 


Rtt and Bob Allen 


Chris & Rick Bouchard 


Andrew and DeniseAmendola 


Mr. & Mrs Robert W.Bradford, Jr. 


JoanAnastasi 


William &Marlene Bradley 


Mr.andMrs.J.Ancbarski 


Charles and Maureen Brain 


Dr. and Mrs. Anthony Arcati 


JohnJBresM 


John and Mary Armstrong 


Mrs Raymond PbHipBrien 


Tony &T,inda Pasqua 


Mr. &Mrs MarkBroodie-Stewart 


Tony & Linda Fasqua 


Sue and Samuel Brooke 


Ross&SheiryCentanni 


Abe andBaibara Brust&n 


Mkry Ellen Barron 


Mr. and Mrs Victor S Buccheie 


James and M-bara Barrow 


Diego & Marian Bueti 


Mr&MrsStanley Barwinski 


RonandJanBiilm 


Mr. and Mrs Arturo and Daisy Batac 


NancyBumer 


Lee and Sunny Bateman 


MoyandJ Joseph Bums 


Don & Patty Bergman 


Mr. and Mrs Thomas W Bums 


Marion Smith-Waisnn & Ronald A Berk 


Mr. and Mrs Stephen Butler 


Mr. and Mrs Manuel G. Bettencourt 


Richard and Barbara Butier 


Mr &Mrs Joseph Bianco 


William and Mary Caminiti 


Janet and Joe Bilbao 


Douglas MCamival '69 



^■P 





* 

^ 







Tatron benefactors 



Mary Jane and Ken Carpi 

John and Linda Carter 

Kelly Bridget Castriotta 

Anthony and Joan Catal&mo 

Stephen and Susanne Cavan 

Mr. and Mrs. Eduaido Chamono 

Karen and John Chang 

Mr. &Mrs.JS. Chaszar 

John and Cynthia Chiles 

Mr. SzMrs. George Chmiel 

Drs. Owen Christianson and Elizabeth McPherson 

SeRChung 

Kwai^ & Bona Chung 

AmyCiaffey 

Andrea and Bernard dark 

Catherine Clark 

Tom & Anne Clark 

ZulmaCoSner 

Richard Colea 

Greg Comfort 

David A and Donna TConlon 

Dr. Dan and Robin Connelly 

Mr. and Mrs Richard Connolly 

Steve & Janet Connors 



Mr. and Mrs Anthony Coppola andFamily 

Kenneth &Maureen Coppola 

Dina & Joseph Corwran 

Philip Ccsentino 

James &Lynn Cqyle 

Patricia and Philip Cummings 

David and Carol DAmora 

Charles and EJizabetii (Manning) UAmour 

Dr. and Mrs Richard DAsooli 

Linda KIMey 

Maureen &PeterDalton 

Irene Dalton 

Mr. &Mrs Donald A Dairy 

Richard & Linda Dearborn 

John & Brenda Deiahanty 

Susan and Robert DeLaurentis 

Dr. and Mrs Stephen DeMaroo 

Anne-Marie &FrankDiFusco 

Mr.andMrs Thomas and Joanne DiLeonardo 

Dr. &Mrs Douglas DiStefano 

Kevin and Kathleen Donovan 

Frank & Sarah Duckett 

Dennis and Mary Dyer 

Mr. and Mrs Randy Dyer 



"^^W- 



Talron benefactors 


Ernilio and Mary Edmve 


Mr. andMrs Michael Gregory 


Marge & Gene Ewood 


Edmund & Si isan GrifBn 


Frank and Debrd Emolo 


Fred and Mary Grimaldi 


Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Esposito 


Frank and Janice Gueiiiero 


MeganEsteves&Famify 


Stephen & Gail Guertin 


Mr. andMrs. Stafford and Patricia Ezzard 


Neil and JameGuiney 


McoleFalcey 


DaisyCuiney 


John & Mary Jane Fannin 


Mr. andMrsBrittHahegger 


Charles &Jean Fargo 


Victoria HadhaTy 


Gary & Celeste Felix 


Roberta Hall 


John and Pat Fesm 


The Halliburton Family 


John and Cindy Fletcher 


Sung &Yeong Han 


Dr. and Mrs. James G. Hood 


David and Diane Hankie 


John Fitzsimmons and Kathleen Flynn 


TIarbara and Tom Hanlon 


Mr. Donald R Franson Jr. 


Dr. andMrs Gerald Hardner 


Deborah and Gregory Gallo 


Michael & Linda Harrington 


Dr. Si izanne Di eyer Genest 


Monica and Richard Hart 


Michael and Linda Gigliotti 


MonaandRJHechema 


Mike and Tinda Gillick 


Bruce & Susan Heinian 


Dr. & Mrs Richard Gillis 


Brian and Jean Hckey 


Gary and Mary Ellen Giulietti 


James and Yamara Hi^ins 


Ronnie Sue Goldstein 


Mr. &MrsMichaelS Hoffbergei- 


Dr. andMrs Robert R Good 


Rich & Jennie Hoffman 


Pbg and Staff and Grady 


John &Patricia Hogan 






^' 



(Patron (Benefactors 



Stq)hen and Patricia Nolan Hoover 

KaraHorvath 

Bill and Carol Hurley 

Stephen anduiaria Huskins 

Paul & Eileen Hyims 

Loraine & Joseph Ippolito 

Mr. &Mrs. Ludan S Jablonskijr. 

Gary & Gloria Jacobson 

Ft. and Mrs. Stephen Janos 

Cheo and Catherine Jean 

Mr. and Mrs. Seonglnjin 

Erin Elizabeth Jodium 

Susan Y.Johns 

Mr & Mrs John N.Johnston 

John R & Glennis Jones 

Mike and Lucy Joye 

Rita Conte Juliana 

Mark & GinnyKannenberg 

Robert and CharleneKams 

Pamela and Walter Kaye 

Andrea and Joseph Keating 

Barbara Keck 

Dr. and Mrs Stephen P. Kelly MD. 

Katbie& Frank Kennedy 



Keohan Family 

Dr. and Mrs Anton J Kleiner 

Christine &DaveKlos 

Rich and Jane Knotek 

Robert and Karen Koehler 

Tasso and Nina Koumoulis 

Jeanna Nelson Kruse 

Karl Kuban and Annette Rubin 

Thomas J and Gaylynn M Kueskar 

J Landry 

Bob and Karen Lane 

Tom andMaribeth Lane 

Jerry andMargaretLarrumbide 

Bradley and Barbara Lauderdale 

Dr. and Mrs Joseph Lauricella 

Stephen &PamLeavitt 

Chandra Leek 

Gregg and Carolyn Lemein 

William & Sally Liang 

The Umlamai Family 

DavidUncoln 

Peter and Sheila Lind 

Suzanne W. Linsley 

Gary & Kathleen Macauley 




Mki 



wj»."»-^ga-^'B^-^.-!taj^ i iMT^fq'; 



jIL 



(Patron benefactors 



Ricbani&Rit3Ma± 
MarlaineMahady-Potter 
TheMandara Family 
John & Elizabeth Marchese 
Ms.JanMMarini 
Maria & Roger Markovics 
Sdden and Ellen Martin 
Kenneth & Christa May 
Karl and Louides Mayer 
Dr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Mayer MD. 
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Jerome, IE 
John andPamela McArdle 
Brian and Gail MoCabe ^ 
Mrs Anne N. McCarthy 
Mr. and Mrs KG. McCarthy 
Gloria G Yharra 
Erin UqydMcCutcheon 
Paulette McDonald Melanson 
Paul & Barbara McKelvey 
Dr. and Mrs F. John McLaughM 
Joe and Heather McNaUy 
Peter & Stephanie Meade 
John andMaryann Mendel 
Angdo andPat Messina 



MatthewMeyer 
Robert and Lorraine Miles 
Barbara and Jeff Millar 
Joseph & Camlyn Mooney 
Margaret and Thomas Moore 
William and Janice Moore 
Humberto Morales 
Mr. & Mrs James R Moran 
Jim & Karen Mortenson 
Brad and Susan Mounsey 
Kark Denise Navarro 
Mr & Mrs William FNaylorm 
The Naylar Family 
Christina Neuner 
Nancy Noble McEadden 
TheNoonan -Johnson Family 
Dr. and Mrs MarkL Norman HI 
Julie and Tony Nu22D 
Richard and Susan OBrien 
Patricia & Thomas O'Connell 
Brendan T OGuinn 
Carolyn & Joseph OLeary 
William &RimelaOToole 
Mr. &Mrs Walter J Obenjr 



(Patron (Benefactors 


Rudy Olano and Francesca Ohno 


Inn andJeiryRorahack 


The F^co Family 


Joseph & Colleen Rossi 


BitnandCaseyParikh 


Teiryand Cynthia Rust 


Mr. andMrs-Ja^phAlfredPanseau 


Mr. and Mrs. Brian Ryder 


Chanin &HeysookPark 


Dave & Sheik Ryndak 


Mrs. RobeiL Parry 


Diane Santaniello 


Mr. &Mrs. L Robert Pasquesi 


Mr. and Mrs Frank Santora 


Eugsne & QierylPastore 


Antonio and Idalinda Santos 


Ann and Mike Patten 


NickSamo 


Mr. and Mrs. John Pearson 


Mr. &Mrs SylbertJ Feirari 


John&ViohPdes 


Mr. & Mrs Joseph C Savino 


Bail lara J. Golden 


The Scan^ Family 


Carol and Hap Phillips andFamily 


J Andres Sdiaffer 


Robeiia and Howard Pinta 


DaanidCSchrinsky 


Ed & Ellen Polla± 


Jason Schumacher 


Mr. and Mrs. MchaelRauseo 


Richard and Pamela Sch}ver 


John andNoreen Reed 


Cathy and David Semenoff 


Dr. &Mrs William E Regan Jr 


Mr. and Mrs Mark T. Sena 


Patricia and Peter Reganata 


The Shanes-Heiuandez Family 


Arm and Bob RinranleEa 


Susan and Bill Shea 


Toby and Nancy Ridmrd-rm 


Tom and Diana Sheldon 


Mr. &Mrs. Harry Rogers 


Ward &Andiea Sherwood 


TheRolewick Family 


The Shineman Family 




w 



.liibjyK ' '- ?' Miriim.if ^- 


L 'mm. 


r 




1 


Talron benefactors 




J 

Hal and A lane Shoemaker Barbara Van Hum 


^ 


Ron & Donna Schrader Elise & James Vandayas 


<^ 


Qnistopher Keswick and Cynttda Sindel-KeswicK Nisban & Diana Vartabedian 


\ 


Barbara Slater Mr. And Mrs Anthony G. Ventura 




RnsseU Smith, JeannieStapleton Smith Mr. and Mrs Edward Verwholt 


m 


Brian & Kathleen Spear Mr. & Mrs Robert D Vetterl 


m 


Daphne and William Stamm Mr. and Mrs Phillip Vitali Sr 


m 


John andDebbi Si illivan Laura and Tom Von Ahn 




MatdiewSj illivan Ardiur&Fhyllis Vroh 




Mr. and Mrs Frank Sullivan Patrida andDonald Waid 




Ernest and Candaoe Sutcliffe Stigand Britt-Marie Wennerstrom 


1 


Nilsand Maggie Tbid William and Carol Whelly 




Loren2D and Valerie Thompson Mr. and Mrs D. Willenborg 




Thomas Land Gloria M Thorpe Mr & Mrs ZadiM Wilson E 


^ 


Sam and Clare Thurston David & Sue Ann Wilson 




Frank & Maria Todaw Mr. and Mrs Morton F Wolf 


m 


Steve and Linda Todorvidi Cindy Yim Ping Lam Wong 


m 


The Topd Family Mary Ann and James G. Woods 


1 


LuzEena Kevil Lindsay Woodward 


1 


Bonnie B. Tracy Mr. and Mrs Robert J Wynne Jr 




Buu N. Tran Robert and Bernadette Young 


■A 


Philip and Judith Trusmtt Mr. and Mrs Richard Yudt 




Marie and Chris TuUy Dr.andMrsJoseZamora 


« 


T2DV0I0S Family Dr. &Mrs Charles J Zinn 


-J 





iii^. '''1 



CLOSING 



- HEREISA 

certain amount of kindness, just as 

there is a certain 

amount of light. We cast a shadow on 

something 

wherever we stand, and it is no good 

moving from place to place to save 

things; 

because the shadow follows us. Choose 

a place where you 

won't do harm - yes, choose a place 

where you won't do very much harm, 

and stand in it 

for all you are worth, 

facing the sunshine." 

£ M Forester 



Closing 483 




FarBostm FarBostm 
WeangourprovdreGmi! 

ForBostaa FarBostm 
lis Wisdom's earthly &na 

Far here we are one 

And our hearts are true 

And the towers an the Heights 

Reach toHeavhsawn blue 

FarBostaa FarBostna 

Thyglaryis aurown! 

Far Boston, Far Boston 

Tishere that Truth isknown! 

Andeverywith theiight 

Shall thy heirs be found 

Til time shall be no maie 

And they work is avwnd. 

FarBostaa For Boston, 

Far Thee and Thine aland 







iim^7--mm.. 






,J5»«- 





OSTON 



ATERI 




Hail! Alma Mated 
Thy praise we sing. 
Fondly thymemnes 
'Round our hearts still ding. 

Guide of our youth 
Through thee we shall prevail! 
Hail! Alma Mated 
Hail! All Hail! 

Ldon the Heights, 

Proudly thy town raised for the Right 

God is thy master. 

His law they sole avail! 

Hail! Alma Mated 
Hail! All Hail! 




Closing 4S5 





Chris Bowers BethBowers MaryDiCiooo Lesley Johnston TonyKatsiroubas 




This year Sub Turri underwent some major 
structural changes with the addition of two 
new editorial and several new assistant edito- 
rial positions. Some editors returned for their 
fourth and final round while some were fresh, 
new faces. We missed countless Monday 
Night Football games to be in the office, crop- 
ping, writing, and organizing. We overcame 
many set-backs and adjusted to new guide- 
lines. We photographed, we proofed, we 
laughed and we cursed. More than all that, 
though, we became friends. It is our pleasure, 
as the editorial staff of Sub Turri 2003, to 
present this book to you - students, parents, 
and faculty alike, with the hope that you will 
love it as much as we do. 












MdSwift TomPelisseiv KyelimRhee JanetSudnik Kristin Walker 



f 




dear boston college, 

as i pen this, the last of my efforts in courier new, i look back fondly upon our 
relationship over the past four years, we have grown so close during our time 
together that my life is forever changed, yet its the little things you did for me 
that remember most dearly. 

it all began freshman year, the way you made me hug that bottle of rubinoff so 
tightly every Saturday night, the way you gave me a roommate who called himself 
'nitro' and did situps at 4am. the way you made me feel sad when we were busted for 
decorating a xmas tree with trash outside our ra' s door, the way your friend profes- 
sor wiener snorted at me when i was confused by my d+. words like "she's ok torn!", 
"do you have any pretzels?", and "c' mon guys, dvd porn is expensive" still ring in my 
ears. 

sophomore year was more joyful, the trip to maine, the 40s of blatz, the way you made 
me run dead sprints from a car on St. thomas more avenue to the window with 30s of 
busch water, the rabbit that shat all over the roller figure skater' s room, the old 
school nintendo in the closet, and the greatest road trip ever... til beaker crashed 
f een/ s car into a telephone pole. 

and junior year... we took a break, and i had a brief fling with the 213. the parties, 
the case races ending in whole tables being thrown off the roof, larry christening 
the futon, the mice eating all of our food, lenny the repair guy breaking in all the 
time, poker with booze in the front yard, three floors of insanity, murphy wandering 
through a sketchy party wearing only a cowboy hat, nort d and mc lynch on the 
raic.yet the words that still haunt me remain "some guy pissed on my face." 
but despite the time apart, i think we both knew i would come back, at last in senior 

year, you seemed comfortable with the way i am and somehow so did i. the way you 

seemed to support when we threw the bu dummy out the back window of the mod during 
the tennis match, the affection you gave for the notre dame trip (and one very 
special gumball machine) . the saddest thing is that we will part ways so soon, and 
this stupid book all needed to be put together by semester, i guess ":'.;:' s s.':::_:t 
right . 

thomas john-david pelissero, jr 

desktop publishing editor 
in theory a&s 




ne dav you'll lor^ut .ibnut .ill this, the siVt uc pulled, those hookers' 

that we thought were girls, and you'll rememher how once a girl tore 

t your heart ami left you scarred in its w ake. that is your fate, jus 

as it is mv fate to someday become shogun 




Maru DeC 



aPL) 



I ceo 



Edifcr for AHAMA and Multicultural Affa 



IPS 



Serving on the Sub Turn staff as Diversity Editor has been a wonderful opportunity, as well as a challenging task. 

The multitude of culture present on this campus is a beautiful thing and I am honored to be the one to let that shine 

through in the yearbook. 1 know my successive editors wUl continue this task and as the position becomes more 

developed they wiH surpass me v/ith better results! However, I did my best and therefore, am proud to be the first 

Diversity Editor on the Sub Turri staff in BC History. To the Sub Turri Staff, it has been a pleasure working with 

youl 1 dedicate this page to all the people who have made my years at Boston College the extraordinary life experience 

it has been To my family - Dad Mom John Sasha (my pretty baby), Kiwt Toby - 1 love you and thank you for 

helping me lay foundations under my castles in the air. Rob, my Boobie Monkey, I love you and bless you for your 

support strength, and love. Jeanette, what can 1 say? Four years and let me tell you, it has been one hell of a ride. 

We've come a long way, baby! Alex you are more than a best friend you are a brother to me and 1 love yoa OP. what 

would I have done without you senior year? You guys kept me sane at times when 1 thought 1 was going straight 

over the edge. . .let's make that pigpen thing work! : ) Finally. Id Uke to add my roomies in Ignado A46, the guys in 

A44, the girls in A43, and Jakubowskil It has been said that "We should come home from far, from adventures, and 

perils, and discoveries every day, with new experience and character." Because of all the people 1 have mentioned I 

have accomplished this. My blessings, best wishes, and good luck to all! CLASS of '03! 

(In loving memory of BUly) 
-Mary 





Linda & Cristina: Copy Co-Editors 

You write it, we read it (and edit it and send it back to you with 

revisions and so on and so on) 



Delieve it op not, I used to want to be a writer. A pepoptep, actuallij. ActuallL|, 

a spopts peportep: a nocKeij beat wpitep that also dabbled in soccep during the 

sunnmep months. Ljut then came the pealization, the anaqnopisis, it I maq, that 

I do not have the tenacitij to do anij sopt ot pepoptinq. I have no desipe, to quote 

ilevep Ueen IXissed , to qpab the bull bq the balls. Instead, I d pathep 

contact the bull thpouqh e-mail op anq communication that doesn t pequipe 

actuallq, qou know, speakinq, and it that doesn t wopk out, well, I can alwaqs do 

the teatupe baed on the notes I pulled tpom the internet, jo I moved on to the 

world ot copu editinq — less stress, check qoup cpeativitq at the doop, and onlq 

requires a (^tirmj handle on Lnqlish grammar and a discerning eqe. And it 

qou do happen to rewrite (larqcj chunks ot the apticles (.maube qou do have 

cpeativitq and wit attep all), well, qou pe just doinq qoup job and the wpiters can 

just change it back alter qou send it back to them. Oo reporting is added to the 

olreadq long list including, but not limited to, the lollowinq: teaching, partisan 

politics, roller coaster testinq ^atpaid ot heightsj, peptopmance ot anq kind, 

anqthinq involvinq the use ot a toothbpush on mope than a twice-a-daq basis and 

not in mq own mouth (the bpistlc-teeth tpiction noise makes me cpinqe in the 

nails on a chalkboapd waq, get, supppisinglq, nails on a chalkboapd don t peallq 

annoq me that much), undepwater basket weavinq, anqthinq that has a hiqh 

pisk ot death, and anqthinq that requires buqinq, selling, processing, or a 

combination ot those three. I he oh-so glamorous world ot copq editing, 

however, is looking ever so much more cnticinq each moment I encounter 

another qour instead ot qou re or who s instead ot whose. 

Po — More otten than not it s well, not qood, intlammable and tiammable 

mean the same thing, use tewep when retepping to specitic amounts ot something, 

people ape healthq, tood is healthtui, use mqpiad as qou would numepous, not 

numbep, and use the comma betope and in a list. It makes mq lite a lot easiep. 



Congratufations to three oftfie 6est 
friends a girC coufcf fiave: ^ngefa, %atie, 
and^oeii We've been tkrougk it aii 
ayidyou girh fiave been there jor me 
through thic^ and thin. (Rememher 
that 1 wiffafwaijs he there jor you when 
you need me. T'hevast three years have 
gone hy so (juic^fy, hut we'd ahways ^eey 
in touch. 1 wish you girfs onfy the hest 
in everything you encounter out there 
in the ''reafworidV. 1 hove you auvs 



you guy 
andTm ready goina to miss you. 
Love %(ways, 
Cristina 



ig 



yc 



AHANA and Multicultural Affairs / Copy 489 



'^U^JlXNS^^ "BUE-UNeE^ 'g,UsiAA«€S=S^ 'BU&'tXNe&i 

TTk Business Staff cf Sub Turn would like tosenda sincere and heartfelt thank you to all the Patrons and Bene&ctars whosogenerou. 
assistance cfyour kind donations Words cannot express our deep appreciation for the support provided by die Boston Qdl^ oamm-j 



Brad Stmft 

Business Editor 




Thanks are due to tlie ever-diligent editorial staff of Sub Turri, 
especially diose of us who were in it for the long haul You know 
who you are. Kristia Beth, Tony. Chris, Kyelim, Lesley, and Tom, 
tlianks for keeping Sub Turri interesting, and invaiiably assisting 
with my data entry, dustbowl banners, and propaganda cam- 
paigns. To my Advertising assistants, many thanks for going 
above and beyond the call of duty, lending tremendous help widi the 

seemingly endless list of tasks. Meredith, I honestly could not 
have asked for a more focused and energetic associate, always witling 
to take charge. To fhe staff-at-large, thank you for volunteering 
your lunch and study time to help peddle books, collect orders, fend 

off telephone assaults, and distribute several thousand quality 

volumes to our admiring fans. AH in all, I think we've come a long 

way from the greenhorn staff assembled from scratch through 

several editions, right up to this, the final Sub Turri for our class of 

2003. And while our time here on the Heights is coming to a close. 

there's a place in McElroy that will always be open_ 

-but enter at your own risk. You might be there for a while. 





E DGARTOWN| 

HHII 



'^v^JCiNS^^ 'g)UEiV'ie£:»s> "^u^JOiNe^^ '^vsJb^isS:^ 

contributed to the funding (f this book. Our editors and staff cxjuld not have produced such a world-dass annual without the 
unity, in stdvii^ to furnish thisywr'sdasswithakeepsakethey'resuretotreasure forever. 




Wow! Is college really supposed to go by so 
quickly? This past year has been such a great 
one for me: living it up off campus, trip to ND, 
turning 21, and 1 finally picked a major! 
Thanks so much to my roommates for 
dealing with me all year, and all the fun we 
had. Thanks to Brad and Lindsey for a great 
time with yearbook. Especially thanks to the 
girls of Apt. 3, the guys of Apt 6, and the girls 
of Ignacio A 11 for all the fun we hadJ -Chris 



ChristopherMartin 




Lindsey Scardino 




1 can't believe another year at BC has come to 
an end. First Fd like to thank Brad, Chris, 
Beth. Jared, and the other editors for making 
my first year with Sub Turri great Thanks 
to my "flatmates" for putting up with me 
trough everything. To all my friends here at 
BC and back home, you guys are the best! 
Congratulations to the staff of the 2003 Sub 
Turri for all your dedication and hard work. 
~ Lindsey 




Closijie 491 




Photbqraphij Editors 

From Start to Finish 



Chris Bowers 




Four years and aJl we got were these crappy t-shirts? Wait we didn't even get t-shirts! But seriously, in the 
four years we've both had both interesting and exciting experiences at Sub Turrl From meeting senators tc 
getting run over by football players, it's been a wild ride, but all good things must come to an end We wou Id lik( 
to thank all the people who've helped along the way, especially Bob MoGrath for all his help and dedication. Wee 
also like to thank ourawesomeassistanteditorsSueand Heather. You guysget to inherit this mess next year, bu 
it couldn't be in any better hands! We'd liketothankourstaff,ormoreimportantly,thestaff'tliatstuckaroimd. W( 
rc?j]i/f'ihat putingtogetfiera 500pQgeb(X)k isa massive laskandit wouldn't be possible withoutyou guys. Finally 



thanks to Kristin Walker for helping us Pagemaker-inept photographers. Take caie BC, we'll be s( r i ng you. 



Assistant Photography 

Editors 




Thank you Chris and Kyelim for all the time and 
energy you have put into preparing Sue and I for 
next year, as weU as the countless hours you have 
put into organizing and sorting through the hun- 
dreds of pictures. To Beth and Jared, thanks is not 
enough for all that you did and put up with to put 
this yearbook together, especially when it came to 
patience. And finally, a heartfelt thank you to my 
friends who have been understanding and encour- 
aging throughout aU that I am involved in here at 

BC. 



Thank you Chris and Kyelim for all of your 
help and dedication. The two of you showed 
patience and hard work as you've prepared 
Heather and I for the upcoming year. Thank 
you Jared and Beth for all your time you've 
put into the yearbook! To my friends, thanks 
for your understanding and love throughout 
all the times that fve been busy and not 
around as much as Id like to be. Finally, 
thanks to my family for taking interest and 
pride in what I have chosen to be involved in 
here at BC. Here's to another year for spread- 
ing peace and love. 




Photography 493 



ItpiMtL^ 




"My way of joking is to tell the truth. It's the funniest joke in the workL" - George Bernard Shaw 

'Thanks to Mommy, Daddy Elizabeth and our staff members for all your help. And if you've never thpoken with a 
lithp, you have never lived. Note: for anyone who thpeaks with a lithp, we are not making fun of you. We drink it'th 
^ very cool. Love, Thawna."~Shawna Gallagher Vega '06 . 





uicademics 

Elizabeth Ethun and Shawna Galla£|her Ve£|a 











3J / 




y 


y 




/. 


K ^^ 


(Ae. 


Chjf^<r\^ 


l\ 




Hello. Thankyou for reading this yearbook. The Academic section is Ihe best. However,if you don't likcil,lhe 
girl on the top of this page did IL Also, if you've never drawn a slick figure of yourself, you have never lived." 
-Elizabeth Ethua '05 !^^. 



494 /.tademlQ 



Another year of yearbook over_ Beth and Jared thanks so 
much for everything - it was so much fun working with 
you this year! It won't be the same witliout you next year, 
Beth and Kristen - good luck, well miss you! Amy, it was 
great to work with you this year! thanks you so much 
Sarah, Alicia, Erruly, and AshJey - we couldn't have done it 
all without you. 

1 can't believe Senior year's coming up already _dianks for 
all the great memories and an amazing Junior year girls! 
ni miss Radnor! 

-Meaghan 










^ Thanks 




Janet & Jackie 




Janet aid nwmrmtes at HomeaDrning. Photo submitted 




Jefi; Dinks & Netty. 



To all the editors of Sub Turri, it 
has been another great year. 
Thank you for your company, 
your patience and all your help 
with Organizations. To the 
photographers thank you for 
your good humor in showing 
up to photograph nonexistant 
clubs! Thank you especially to 
our staff: Laura Erica, MoUy, 
Rebecca, Ashley and Margaret 
Thanks to Marie and Mary for 
taking so many last minute 
pictures for us! A big "We Love 
You" to fared and Beth for 
making so many exceptions and 
pushing back deadlines for the 
most difficult section in Sub 
Tuni. Finally, thank you to 
Jostens for providing us with an 
endless supply of Warhead 
gum! 
Jackie - A&S '05, Janet A&S '03 





Jackie &Mike in Palm Beach. 




Girls Night Out 




; ,; .gfu) and iier partner In crime. Laura, hioia Suhniiiitd 



Jax and the best roommates everl 




Sports 



'^ocksr' 







Katie Haijcs 







First and formost thank you Kristin for knowing what you're doing! The transition from high 
school to college yearbook was more difficult than I anticipated, but you taught me a lot about how 
things work here and were a great co-editor. I wish you good luck in the future. Thank you to the 
sports staff and to everyone who wrote articles. You did a great job and we greatly appreciate it 
Thank you to all die yearbook staff members, who were always wOling to offer help and who 
worked so hard to make tiiis a great yearbook that I am glad to be a part of Thank you to the 
atiiletes who answered my endless questions to help me write my articles. Thank you to my 
Loyola girls, who mademefeelathomeliterallyfromdiesecondIarrivedhere,and since dien have 
made every day wonderful You are all great friends and I love you. And finally, thank you to 
everyone else here at BC from whom I have received help, friendship, guidance, or all of the above. 
Your kindnesshasmademyfreshman year soabsolutely wonderful that Icanno longer inaaglne 
going to school anywhere else. 




Kristin Walker 



After nine years, I can't believe this is the last thing that I wiU write for a yearbook First I would thank 
BethJaredandLindsay. You guyshave been the best editoi"sthatIwilleverworkforIwouldalsoflBnk 
the entire staff of Sub turn, past and present but especially the senior class because we have rebuilt this 
bookirom the bottomupandthatissomethingtobe proud of Tharikyouto,Mer,Arnie,KristrnEllerbe, 
Rich Carpenter, Sandy, and Media Relations Katie thank you always making ofQce time interesting 
and listening to my caffeine raves. To my family, thank you for aH of the support schmooshals, and 
primo days It has been Wacker of a time To 24B, thanks for listening tiie "mmm" pizza, late niglit 
adventures, and fabulous parties wifli distinguished guests To the boys of West East Soutii and North 
I love you guys Nips Phil Collins Frisbeer and alL To the West Carl Carl BOl Carter, James Marc Sefh 
my broJay,JohnandFd:Iknowthatwe'veall spread outfromtheDuchbutlmsogladthatBChousing 
did something right by putting us all together To the East , Rob, Ed, Matt Pratik Evan, Justin Mike 
Travis WCRohErikFrank and Jon from the basement toNoti"eE)ameSouthSt and late nightwalks 
To the North Tim Darren, John, Dave Tim and Bing St Patrick's Day is our anniversary, Im glad we 
were dose this year. My girls Kelly I Allison and Sarah: the best backyard neighbors ever! KeD, 
orientation? Well, that's it! We did it 'We're so cute, I want to be just like us forever." ~K Dubs '03 







Closing 497 



Lesley Johnston 

Seniors Co'Editor 




"you have brains in your head. 

you have the feet in your shoes. 

you can steer yourself any direction you choose. 

you're on your own and you know what you know. 

and you are the one who'll decide where to go. 

~Dr. Seitss 



thanks mom and dad, for allowing me the oppor- 
tunity to journey where i've gone, and thanks to 
the fam and my friends, i would never he the 
person i am without your continued love and 
support, love always, ~me 



Walk On 
U2 

And if the darkness is to keep us apart 

And if the daylight feels like it's a long way off 

And if your glass heart should crack 

And for a second you look hack 

Oh no, he strong 

Walk on 

Walk on 

Stay safe tonight 

You're packing a suitcase for a place 

None of us has been 

A place that has to be believed 

To be seen 

You could have flotvn away 

A singing bird 

In an open cage 

Who will only fly 

Only fly for freedom 

Walk on 
Walk on 



Torry ¥jatsirouhas 

Seniors Co'Editor 




Thank you everyone who contributed to the book, 
all the best! 

Torry Katsiroubas 
Sub Turri 
1999-2003 



496 




Memories in the 'Mabna 



Lindsay Brainerd 
Managing Editor 

I owe Jared and Beth tremendously for putting up with me and 

my stress! Monday mornings won't be the same without the 

meetings! Thanks for showing me the ropes. You are both great 

people to work for. I also want to thank Kristin for helping me 

all semester. You guys are the best! 



To All My Friends. . . 

I have this theory that if we're told we're bad 

Then that's the only idea we'll ever have 

But maybe if we are surrounded in beauty 

Someday we will become what we see 

'Cause anyone can start a conflict 

it's harder yet to disregard it 

I'd rather see the world from another angle 

We are everyday angels 

Be careful with me 'cause I'd like to stay that way 




Jewel 



499 



Tared Walsh 

Co-Editor-in Chief 



Congrats everyone! Great job on another excellent yearbook. A special thanks go out to many people. 

Obviously, to the entire staff, you guys did a great job! Beth- what can I say? You took all my abuse 

in good fua You did a great job this year, and m miss you next year. Lindsay, we had a great time 

this year, again, you're awesome, good job. next year wiE be tons of fun. Kristin, my old co-ed, good 

luck next year! I know you'll do great things after BC. Ill miss you. To all the other editors who are 

graduating this year, you guys are awesome, you've done an incredible job these past 4 years. Good 

Luck! Brian and Chris. I finally roped you both into doing yearbook! You guys are awesome 

roommates and friends, this year's been great. Brian Moynihan -probably the single most 

represented person in the yearbook. Thanks for everything this year, you're an awesome friend. 

Dan. welcome back from Amsterdam buddy, second semester was awesome, you're a great friend. 

To everyone else at 7 Sutherland - Joe. Raffie. Matt Jea Alexa. EJ. Sara and everyone else at BC. 

thanks for another great year! Everyone at home - Lisa, Chris Kevin, Becca. Erin, Meaghan. Erin, 

and Kevin - this year was awesome, crazy, eventful you know what I mean. Can't wait to see you 

guys over the summeri Lisa, thanks for everything. I love you. I miss you, and I can't wait to see 

yoa Congrats everyone, see you next year! 






''^fa cat afways funds on its 
feety and toast afways Cands 
Gutter-side down, what fiap- 
yens if von tie toast to tfie 
6ac£ of a cat and drop it?'' 




'Ml <:\itjuy 








'■?* 



I've said it before and I'll say it again, Bee the 
best lottery I ever won was getting you for a 
roommate. You've been my best friend for thie 
past four years; I couldn't imagine life without you 
in it. You've laughed with me and cried with me, 
and no matter how far apart we may go, you will 
always be with me. Thank you and I love you. 

(Becca 






'AC'}{S QirCs 

The most important thing I hove learned didn't 
come from a lecture or a text book; it came from 
you and it comes from the heart. True friendship 
lasts over time and distance. You have stood by 
me through hard times and fun times and times 
when I've been plain stupid. But you never turned 
away your hearts. Thank you and I love you. 



There ore no words that con express how much 
you have given me over the years. Support in 
everything I hove chosen to do; Encouragement 
that I con succeed at anything I put my mind to; 
and Love, that if I should fail, you'll help me back 
up. No matter where I go in this world, my home 
is with you both. Thank you and I love you. 

Mom and T) ad 




(Betfi lowers 

Co-CEditor-in-Cfiief 

When you're down and troubled 

and you need a helping hand 

and nothing, whoa nothing is going right 

dose your eyes and mink of me 

and soon I will be there 

to brighten up even your darkest nights. 

You lust call out my name. 

and you know whereever I am 

I'll come running to see you again. 

Winter, spring, summer or fall, 

all you have to do is call 

and I'll be there, yeah yeah, yeah. 

You've got a friend. 

- James Taylor. 1971 

Special "Thank You"s are deserved by everyone 
without whom this book would never have been 
published. First and foremost, my co-editor Jared, 
who put up with me on a doily basis. The man 
deserves a gold medal for that alone! Also, finds, 
the sweetest girl in the world, never forget to 
SMILEI The rest of the editors and staff members 
of Sub Turri 2003, thank you for making my senior 
yearbook so wonderful. With this book, I take a 
piece of you with me. To those not mentioned by 
name on this page, never think I have forgotten all 
you hove done Tor me. I leave you with this: ^Do 
not be dismayed at good-byes. A qood-bye is 
necessary before you can meet again. And meeting 
again after a moment or lifetime is certain for those 
who are friends.' Thank you and I love you alt 




OCristin, (Diana, 
%aty, and Jen 

It only took a few years but we finally got to all 
live together. From Who's to AAA's, it's certainly 
been an adventure! Having someone as caring 
and supportive as you to come home to has 
mode all the difference. Thank you and I love you. 



If you'd have told me we'd moke it this far, goof, 
I probably wouldn't have believed you. You 
always know how to make me lough and what 
to soy when I get "frazzled;" I don't think I would 
have made it through the past few years without 
you. No matter where we go, together or apart, 
you've got it forever. Thank you and I love you. 



Tratik 





'the West (Boy 



My basement boys, my first real friends at BC, 
what can 1 say to you except ... does MA border 
VT?! Though we don't hang out as much as we 
used to, I feel like we haven't missed a beat. You 
always make me laugh and you always take my 
side ... you always make me drunk ... and you're 
always in my heart. Thank you and I love you. 




The 2003 staff of 

Sub Turn would like 

to tbank the following: 



Mer Zovko 

For helping us make this edition of 

Sub Turri better than any of us could 

ever have imagined: For always asking 

how our days went: For staying on our 

tails when we needed it: For being a 

friend as well as an advisor. 



McGrath Studios 

For taking good care of our seniors: 

For trekking around campus in 

25 degree weather: For the candy: For 

the film: For the really, really fun 

equipment: For always being reliable: 

For taking exceptional photos. 



Amis Lohmaim and Sandy Moses 

For always being on the ball: 

For the e-mail up-dates: For answering 

our endless questions: For the 

creative suggestions: For the tours of 

the plant and all the junk food 

we could want. 



Rick Brooks 

For our beautiful cover: 

For the brainstorming session: For 

helping with theme: For designing 

all the pages we wouldn't have 

had a clue with: For sharing your talent. 




Colophon 



The 2003 edition of Sub Turri was printed by Jostens, Inc in their Winston-Salem. NC 
plant This 9 1st volume consists of 504 pages and has a press run of 2,500 copies. The 
cover, end sheets, dividera and veUum tip-in were designed by Rick Brooks a Jostens 
designer The theme, "Beacon of Light" was generated by staff input and brought to life 
by our 25 fabulous editors. The final cover was aeated by Melissa BagweU, Jostens 
designer, from a slide by Bob McGrath. Covers were printed on 100% gloss stock, using 
four-color process inks, then laminated and grained with "sand" The theme, title, and 
school name were embossed and top screened with process color "metallic gold." The 
opening signature was printed on 100 true dull stock paper Pantone 500 was used in 
the duotone section. The balance of the book was printed on 80 duU stock paper and 
sewn using sixteen page signatures and rounded with black on black headbands. AU 
theme-related copy and designs were created by the editorial staff and executed by their 
respective staffs AU pages were a'eated using ftgeMaker 6.5 and Jostens Year Tech CD. 
AU senior portraits were taken by McCrath Studios, Inc 8 Elm Street Suite 2, Braintree, 
MA 02184 McGrath Studios was contracted by Boston CoUege to be the official 
photographer for the 2003 Sub Turri. under the direction of photography editors Chris 
Bowers and KyeUm Rhee. Any other photographs were taken by feUow staff members 
or were submitted by other BC students. Current Events pictures were taken by the 
Associated Press. Photos were taken using a variety of cameras and lenses manufactured 
by Nikon, Canoa Quantum and Mamiya AU body copy is 1 2 point AYT Goodname. 
Captions are lOpoint AYT Goodname Bold Photo credits are 1 point AYT Goodname 
ItaUc The remaining typography was chosen by respective section editors. 
Copyright Sub Turri 2003, Beth Bowers and Jared Walsh, editors-in-chief 
No portion of this yearbook may be reproduced or transmitted in any form electronic 
mechanical digital or otherwise, without the expressed written consent of the editors-in- 
chief Sub Turri was produced entirely by a staff of imdergraduate students Sub 
Turri generates revenue from yearbook sales, ads. and donations. Please direct aU 
inquiries to: Sub Turn, the yearbook of Boston CoUege, McEtoy Commons, Room 1 03, 
Chestaut Ml MA 02467. Phone: (617) 552-3493. subturri@bcedu/www5ubturrLcom 



Closing 503 



j2L^,^m^,:iiSL. 





o not anticipate trouble, 
or worry about what may never 

happen. Keep in the sunlight. " 




Benjamin Franklin 




-fl''