Bardian - Winter 2018

Page 1

Bardian BARD BARD COLLEGE COLLEGE WINTER FALL 2018


Dear Bard Alumni/ae, Family, and Friends: Welcome to the winter issue of the Bardian! I was particularly interested to read about the long association of Bard alumni/ae with the Worker Justice Center of New York in Kingston. Bardians making an impact—again (for more, check out #bardimpacts). And George Rose ’63 makes the case that a liberal arts education is “incomplete without an understanding of the thought processes that underpin science.” The alumni/ae profiles in this issue represent a broad spectrum of Bardian engagement, including the incredible Liita-Iyaloo Cairney BA/MS ’08 and the company she formed to address the needs of young women, the inspiring educator Alhassan Susso MAT ’12, and the digital technology business Imran Aftab ’95 created in his home country of Pakistan. Whatever Bardians are doing with their lives, I am always struck by the consistent threads of philanthropy, Brandon Weber ’97 activism, social justice, and empowerment. photo Kye Ehrlich ’13 Speaking of philanthropy, Bard had an exciting close to the fiscal year in June. More Bardians than ever made a gift to the College. We had 1,689 alumni/ae donors in the year ending June 30, 2018, which is up more than 13 percent from the previous year. Thank you to everyone who participated, and a special thank you to the Bard College Alumni/ae Association Board of Governors for their extensive peer-to-peer outreach. It worked! As great as that increase was, we need more Bardians to get involved. A recent Forbes article showed that three-year giving rates at Oberlin, Reed, and Vassar were almost double the Bard alumni/ae giving rate. We can get there, too, so I hope you will show your Bard pride (and competitive spirit) and make a donation this coming year. I wish you and your families a happy holiday season, and I would like to personally thank the staff of the Office of Development and Alumni/ae Affairs for all they do to support and enrich our unique community. As always, if you have any questions or comments please feel free to email me. Thank you for your continued support. Yours, Bardian and Proud, Brandon Weber ’97, Alumni/ae Trustee; President, Board of Governors, Bard College Alumni/ae Association bkweber74@gmail.com

board of governors of the bard college alumni/ae association Brandon Weber ’97, President KC Serota ’04, Vice President Lindsay Stanley ’12, Secretary/Treasurer Robert Amsterdam ’53 Brendan Berg ’06 Jack Blum ’62 Matthew Cameron ’04 Kathleya Chotiros ’98, Development Committee Chair Charles Clancy III ’69 Peter Criswell ’89 Arnold Davis ’44 Michelle Dunn Marsh ’95 Nicolai Eddy ’14 Randy Faerber ’73, Events Committee Cochair Andrew F. Fowler ’95 Eric Goldman ’98 Boriana Handjiyska ’02, Career Connections Committee Cochair Sonja Hood ’90 Miriam Huppert ’13 Maud Kersnowski Sachs ’86 J. P. Kingsbury ’03 Kenneth Kosakoff ’81 Darren Mack ’13 Peter F. McCabe ’70 Mollie Meikle ’03, Young Alumni/ae Committee Chair Steven Miller ’70 Anne Morris-Stockton ’68 Anna Neverova ’07, Career Connections Committee Cochair; Bard Music Festival Junior Committee Cochair Karen G. Olah ’65 Gerry Pambo-Awich ’08 Abhay Puskoor ’08 Jim Salvucci ’86 Henry Seltzer ’06 Dan Severson ’10

Michael Shapiro ’75, Oral History Committee Chair Levi Shaw-Faber ’15, Communications Chair Genya Shimkin ’08, Young Alumni/ae Advisory Council of the Center for Civic Engagement Cochair Barry Silkowitz ’71 George A. Smith ’82, Events Committee Cochair Geoffrey Stein ’82 Walter Swett ’96 Paul Thompson ’93 Zubeida Ullah ’97, Nominations Committee Chair Ato Williams ’12 Emeritus/a Claire Angelozzi ’74 Dr. Penny Axelrod ’63 Dr. Miriam Roskin Berger ’56 Cathaline Cantalupo ’67 Kit Ellenbogen ’52 Barbara Grossman Flanagan ’60 Diana Hirsch Friedman ’68 R. Michael Glass ’75 Dr. Ann Ho ’62 Charles Hollander ’65 Maggie Hopp ’67 Cynthia Hirsch Levy ’65 Susan P. Playfair ’62 Roger N. Scotland ’93 Dr. Toni-Michelle C. Travis ’69 Barbara Crane Wigren ’68

board of trustees of bard college Charles P. Stevenson Jr., Chair Emeritus James C. Chambers ’81, Chair George F. Hamel Jr., Vice Chair Emily H. Fisher, Vice Chair Elizabeth Ely ’65, Secretary; Life Trustee Stanley A. Reichel ’65, Treasurer; Life Trustee Fiona Angelini Roland J. Augustine Leon Botstein+, President of the College Stuart Breslow+ Mark E. Brossman Jinqing Cai Marcelle Clements ’69, Life Trustee The Rt. Rev. Andrew M. L. Dietsche, Honorary Trustee Asher B. Edelman ’61, Life Trustee Robert S. Epstein ’63 Barbara S. Grossman ’73, Alumni/ae Trustee Andrew S. Gundlach Sally Hambrecht Marieluise Hessel Maja Hoffmann Matina S. Horner+ Charles S. Johnson III ’70 Mark N. Kaplan, Life Trustee George A. Kellner Fredric S. Maxik ’86 James H. Ottaway Jr., Life Trustee Hilary C. Pennington Martin Peretz, Life Trustee Stewart Resnick, Life Trustee David E. Schwab II ’52 Roger N. Scotland ’93, Alumni/ae Trustee Jonathan Slone ’84 Jeannette H. Taylor+ James A. von Klemperer Brandon Weber ’97, Alumni/ae Trustee Susan Weber Patricia Ross Weis ’52 +ex officio

office of development and alumni/ae affairs Debra Pemstein, Vice President for Development and Alumni/ae Affairs 845-758-7405, pemstein@bard.edu Jane Brien ’89, Director of Alumni/ae Affairs 845-758-7406, brien@bard.edu Carly Hertica, Program Associate, Alumni/ae Affairs 845-758-7089, chertica@bard.edu 1-800-BARDCOL alumni@bard.edu annandaleonline.org #bardianandproud @bardalumni @bardcollege @BardAlumni ©2018 Bard College Published by the Bard Publications Office bardianmagazine@bard.edu Printed by Quality Printing, Pittsfield, MA


above Anton Rubinstein’s opera Demon, SummerScape 2018 (see page 34). photo Stephanie Berger cover, left to right Emma Kreyche ’02, Diana Saguilan ’06, and Julieth Nuñez ’14 (see page 2). photo China Jorrin ’86

Bardian WINTER 2018

Michael Lawrence ’65, Balancing, 1991, 6 x 7’ (see page 8)

2

Bardians Empowering the Least Powerful

6

Advocate for the Arts and Humanities

8

Michael Lawrence ’65

14

Annandale Pastoral

16

Thinking about Thinking

18

A Few Photos of That Day

22

On and Off Campus

36

Class Notes

39

Books by Bardians

47

Honor Roll of Donors

65

John Bard Society News


worker justice center of new york

bardians empowering the least powerful by Betsaida Alcantara ’05 photo by China Jorrin ’86


On a main street in the historic downtown of Kingston, New York, sandwiched between a barber shop and a trendy Mexican restaurant, sit the offices of the Worker Justice Center of New York. Entering the aging brick building, you are confronted with leaflets in Spanish and English exhorting you to “know your rights,” along with a smattering of inspirational quotes from Dolores Huerta, the famed activist who worked alongside Cesar Chavez to organize farmworkers in the 1960s. In a similarly unassuming office crammed with mismatched chairs and the remnants of past campaigns, I had one of the most significant experiences of my young life. While studying at Bard, I joined the student-led Migrant Labor Project, which focused on securing rights of farmworkers and other undocumented workers in New York. A mix of my connections with the farmworker justice movement before arriving at Bard and the day-to-day work of this student group reconnected me with the Worker Justice Center (WJC), which was formed by the merger of Farmworker Legal Services of New York and the Workers’ Rights Law Center. One summer, I was interning for WJC in Rochester when we received a call from undocumented workers who the night before had escaped horrific working conditions in a labor camp. They had slept beside railroad tracks and that morning were gathered in the parking lot of a Walmart; they found our phone number and called from a pay phone. I was one of the few people in the office at the time who spoke Spanish fluently and helped to translate between the lawyers and the workers. We were able to arrange transportation and safe housing for them. We brought them to the office and I was proud to help translate the first conversations we had with them about their ordeal. I recall the workers telling us that their employer used guard dogs to intimidate them and ensure they didn’t escape. I also translated the details of their unsafe and unhealthy living conditions. It was a terrifying glimpse into what modern-day slavery looks like. WJC filed the first major human trafficking case in New York in 2002, alleging that a group of Mexican immigrants was lured into debt bondage and threatened with harm if they tried to escape. In 2013, a historic settlement was finalized. But long before that, our efforts proved to me that a small organization can have a huge impact. The Hudson Valley, an agricultural mecca for centuries, is known for its scenic vistas and pastoral small farms. Less obvious are the thousands of people with limited rights laboring in the region to keep this farming culture active. Since the 1930s, farmworker labor rights have been largely determined by state, not federal, regulation, unlike most labor protections. For example, farmworkers in New York State did not have the right to the federal minimum wage or even water or sanitation in the fields until recently. And to this day, they do not have the right to form a union to collectively bargain for better pay, improved working conditions, or a day of rest. WJC is one of the few groups that serves undocumented farmworkers and day laborers in the region. Its services are free, and the organization survives on funding from a combination of individual donors, foundations, and state and federal government grants. The mission of WJC is to combine the litigation power of its attorneys

and the organizing power of its coordinators to tackle the myriad issues faced by undocumented workers. This combination of litigation and organizing is what makes WJC unique. I am not the only Bard alum to be drawn to WJC. Today, the organization boasts three Bard graduates working there full time: Emma Kreyche ’02, Diana Saguilan ’06, and Julieth Nuñez ’14. Saguilan (formerly Vazquez) is part of the organization’s senior staff. On a cloudy and cool Friday afternoon before Labor Day, we met up at the Kingston WJC office. Saguilan moved furniture around to make room for new staffers who would soon be arriving; the place is expanding so much that they’re improvising in the already crammed space. She walked past a sign encouraging visitors to listen to Mariel Fiori ’05’s La Voz radio program. The magazine La Voz began on Bard campus in 2004 and now serves the Spanish-speaking community of the Hudson Valley. I met Saguilan through the Rural and Migrant Ministry’s Youth Arts Group, which recruits high school students with strong leadership potential in the greater Hudson Valley. I encouraged her to apply to Bard College and she visited me on campus during my first year. She fell in love with the school as a place where she could continue her interest in advocacy. Saguilan was already politically active before arriving at the College, and Bard’s student-run organizations and faculty projects gave her an outlet for that work. “Bard allowed me to stay active,” Saguilan says now. Saguilan’s story mirrors my own experience at Bard, and is similar to stories I heard over and over again from the Bardians at WJC. “Bard was certainly an important place for me in terms of my coming of age politically,” says Kreyche, who is WJC’s organizing and advocacy coordinator. “I was involved in various student groups, but in particular with student activism around the global justice movement. One of the slogans of the global justice movement is to think globally and act locally. I really took that to heart.” For her part, Nuñez says, “Bard gave me the freedom to express myself and take action through TLS [Bard’s Trustee Leader Scholar Program, a leadership development initiative] and volunteering. In addition, I had the opportunity to work at La Voz, from my very first year until my very last day as a student, which helped me learn about communities outside of Bard.” The spirit of activism nurtured at Bard makes for a great fit at WJC, which takes a holistic approach to workers’ and immigrants’ rights. “We have a three-part mission that focuses on legal work as well as community empowerment and institutional change,” explains Kreyche. This integrated approach offers participants many ways to contribute to the organization. Kreyche is the founder of Bard’s Migrant Labor Project, which emerged out of a tutorial organized by a small group of students. “It really focused on educating the community around issues affecting farmworkers in the region and then engaging students around advocacy,” says Kreyche. While we were involved with the project, Saguilan and I saw firsthand how our fellow students were organizing and engaging with other communities in the region.

bardians empowering the least powerul 3


“All of these experiences at Bard shaped my career path, and the direct experience of creating the Migrant Labor Project certainly did,” says Kreyche. Saguilan’s on-campus experiences also led her toward a future at WJC. During her sophomore year, as part of a class with Professor of Spanish Melanie Nicholson, she taught English to adult farmworkers in Tivoli. “This was a constant reminder of where I came from, how I grew up, and some of the challenges that the farmworker community was facing,” she says. “It was a way to reconnect with my community and understand that I could equip myself, start to understand the background and history of the struggle of immigrants and lowwage workers in this country.” “Bard cultivates a certain kind of social awareness, not just in course work,” says Kreyche. “I definitely felt there was a very rich culture of student activism that allowed me a lot of—not just freedom but encouragement to pursue different avenues of social justice work. And I think I developed a lot of skills outside the classroom through activism that I have since applied in my professional work.” These sentiments resonate greatly with me. I, too, came to Bard with a desire to make a difference. In fact, I was attracted to Bard because it was ranked as one of the most politically active colleges in the country. Activism runs in my family: my father was one of the founders of the first New York State–wide entity to organize migrant farmworkers (see Fall 2015 Bardian). Saguilan, who is director of operations and finance for WJC, is very connected to the work she’s doing, not simply from the perspective of someone who is dedicated to public service but also as someone who has been personally affected by the immigration system. She was an undocumented immigrant but was able to adjust her status before heading to college, something that she told me was a big deal because she was then eligible for grants and scholarships. Saguilan was awarded Bard’s First Generation Scholarship, given to students who have high academic achievement and are the first in their family to attend college. Later on, however, her experiences with the U.S. immigration system were less positive. In 2009, her husband was detained by ICE (U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement) during a raid of his workplace. He spent three months in a detention center while Saguilan and their 1-year-old son were at home. This is the type of trauma that workers who come to WJC for help are all too familiar with; Saguilan’s personal experience, she says, gives her even more reason to keep working hard to support this community. In addition to the current staff and me, many Bard students have passed through WJC as former employees, interns, or fellows. The organization has become a statewide organization. It has gone from a staff of about five people in the Kingston area when I was hired to more than 20 staff members spread out among Rochester, Kingston, and Westchester County, meaning there are more opportunities to contribute than ever. Peter Rosenblum, a Bard professor, sits on the organization’s board, and Saguilan envisions a day when students will receive academic credit for their work with WJC.

4 worker justice center of new york

For now, work continues apace at the old brick building in Kingston. Staff continue to help laborers fight for back wages, while also creating a communal space for workshops and leadership development. Every day, the news seems to bring more challenges for the group to address: what is happening with DACA, the minimum wage, hate crimes, or undocumented children in the school system? There are no easy answers, but there is plenty to be done. In many ways, a through line connects my work at WJC and my work in the U.S. Senate, Obama administration, Hillary Clinton presidential campaign, and now at a global anti-hate organization. I’ve learned that change must happen using a comprehensive approach: through the courts, through political campaigning, through grassroots organizing, and through all the branches of government, at the local, state, and federal level. WJC represents thousands of people who are the least powerful in our society. These are individuals who are undocumented, who are low-wage workers, who don’t speak the language, and are often taken advantage of in the workplace because of their immigration status. Absent a federal legislative solution on immigration, the work of WJC becomes even more important. I imagine the staff at WJC as firefighters, trying to contain the flames of injustice and fear that have been fanned in our current toxic political environment. My hope for WJC is that it continues to grow and that its influence spreads. Through the support of their community, including Bard, WJC will be able to wage the good fight. For more information and to support WJC’s mission, visit wjcny.org Betsaida Alcantara ’05 is vice president of communications at the AntiDefamation League, a global anti-hate organization. She previously worked in the Obama administration and as a media director for the Hillary Clinton presidential campaign. Cara Parks ’05, freelance writer and editor, contributed to this article.

Betsaida Alcantara ’05 photo Jennifer Liseo

Cara Parks ’05 photo Whitney Snyder


bard’s migrant labor project fertile ground for student activists The seeds for Bard’s Migrant Labor Project (MLP) were sown in 2000, when Maggie Von Vogt ’02 organized a labor teach-in. Tom Keenan, director of Bard’s Human Rights Project, suggested to Von Vogt that she invite Margaret Gray, then a graduate student who was working at the nonprofit World Hunger Year, to speak. “After I spoke,” Gray recalls, “I said, ‘If anyone wants to do something—organize something—let me know.’” In true Bard fashion, they did want to do something, and they did let Gray know. The Justice for Farmworkers Campaign was advocating for agricultural laborers to have the same rights as every other New York State worker, and Gray helped students get involved. Some 60 of them joined a march on Albany for two days, and a smaller group stayed in the capital and joined in lobbying efforts. From those activist roots, and with the support of Bard’s Trustee Leader Scholar (TLS) Program, grew several remarkable social justice projects, starting with MLP. Von Vogt, who was a community media trainer in El Salvador from 2008 to 2017 and now runs an adult school in Northern California that serves farmworkers, says that working with Gray and the Migrant Labor Project taught her that “sometimes you just do things.” She credits Gray with providing a theoretical and study framework. “She helped us make contacts. We were able to start initiatives and contribute to building some supportive relationships between Bard students—and the institution itself—and migrant workers.” Not long after the teach-in, Keenan suggested to Gray that she might improve her odds of getting a dissertation grant if students were involved in the research. “With the Human Rights Project as my institutional backer,” Gray says, “I applied for a grant from the 21st Century ILGWU Heritage Fund and got $30,000.” The grant allowed her to hire two students, Betsaida Alcantara ’05 and Diana Vazquez (now Saguilan) ’06, who were native Spanish speakers. “I took them with me on my initial interview visits, then I hired more students for the follow-ups.” The interviews took place from 2002 to 2003 and led, in 2007, to release of the “Hudson Valley Farmworker Report: Understanding the Needs and Aspirations of a Voiceless Population,” which Emma Kreyche ’02 helped Gray write. Gray’s award-winning Labor and the Locavore: The Making of a Comprehensive Food Ethic, published in 2013, came out of that report. Alcantara, Saguilan, and Kreyche all ended up at the Worker Justice Center, and Kreyche and Saguilan are still there. One of the longest-lived TLS projects, the Red Hook English as a Second Language (ESL) Center, was started in 2002 by Kate GrimFeinberg ’04 (now Robins), who was involved with MLP at the time. Though originally conceived to address migrant workers’ need to learn English so they could advocate for themselves and integrate more readily into the community, the center now serves anyone in the community who is limited by lack of English proficiency (it

remains a student-led organization). Robins, who went on to earn a PhD in cultural anthropology, has conducted research on learning, culture, language, and child rearing in bilingual communities and led sustainable development projects in community-based education in South America and the United States. She now runs, with her husband, the dance and martial arts school Find Your Center, in Pasco, Washington, whose motto is “Strengthening minds, bodies, and communities through ballet and capoeira.” Associated Press South Asia correspondent Emily Schmall ’05 volunteered at the Red Hook ESL Center as an undergraduate. In 2003, she and Mariel Fiori ’05 began working, with TLS support, on a publication that is now the award-winning La Voz, an independent Spanish language magazine that serves the 140,000 Latinos living in the Hudson Valley and Catskill regions. Many other Bard College students who were involved in MLP worked on migrant labor issues outside the Hudson Valley as well. Owen Thompson ’06, for example, interned with the Coalition of Immokalee Workers in Florida, whose Anti-Slavery Program uncovered, investigated, and assisted in the prosecution of numerous multistate, multiworker farm slavery operations across the southeastern United States. Thompson got involved with MLP in spring 2003, took over its leadership in fall 2004, and worked to raise awareness of farmworker issues by, among other things, running teach-ins on “modern-day slavery” as part of a Taco Bell boycott, organizing trips to bring groups of students to migrant labor camps, and arranging for representatives of workers’ groups from Mexico to come to Annandale to share their stories. Jon Leslie ’08, a literature major, was inspired in 2005 by classmates involved with MLP to volunteer at the Red Hook ESL Center. Before long he found himself tasked with creating an after-school program for elementary school ESL students in Rhinebeck. That process brought Leslie even closer to the immigrant community, which in turn sparked a curiosity that propelled him, the summer after his sophomore year, to travel to Guatemala to learn more about why “one might be led to take the risks required by immigration into an oftentimes unwelcoming country.” During his time there, Leslie met with a variety of nongovernmental organisations that were working, he says, to “stem the chaotic tide of violence by spreading awareness artistically, legally, or politically.” He also worked for a month or so with the Chico Mendes Project “organizing an environmental school for local Mayan youth that helped them to work in their communities while gaining experience toward advanced education.” His time there, he later wrote, “instilled in me a great deal of hope, as I was able to picture very easily what a healthier future Guatemala (and, a fortiori, Latin America or North America more generally) might look like.” The list of involved Bardians includes many others. Some have made social justice their life’s work; some use their skills in more mainstream fields. For all of them, though, the process of engaging in projects like these, making the massive commitment such projects require, and coping with the inevitable ups and downs that come with heartfelt effort, helped make them the engaged citizens they are. bardians empowering the least powerul 5


dean of the college

advocate for the arts and humanities by Deirdre d’Albertis photo by Chris Kendall ’82

6 dean of the college


When I first set foot in Ludlow more than two decades ago, I was there to be interviewed by Bard’s magisterial, long-serving dean of the College, Stuart Levine. As I was leaving, I gazed past Dean Levine at his desk and out a massive window overlooking College Walk, drawn to the view across the top of Annandale’s main campus. Like Jane Austen’s Elizabeth Bennet in Pride and Prejudice, who realizes upon touring Pemberley that she has “never seen a place for which nature had done more, or where natural beauty had been so little counteracted by an awkward taste,” I was struck then and remain astonished by how arrestingly beautiful Bard can be. Following three formidable former occupants of this office— Levine, Michèle Dominy, and, most recently, Rebecca Thomas—I feel the continuity of time with respect and affection as I make my way each morning to the second floor of Ludlow. So, too, I relish the sense of discovery and restless curiosity that makes Bardians wear the mantle of tradition lightly. Annandale is not sentimental about its past; our history sustains us most powerfully every time we take the opportunity to imagine this place anew through practices of self-reflection and critical inquiry. Since my arrival in the 1990s, I have witnessed an unprecedented growth and flourishing of the College under President Leon Botstein’s leadership. Our campus community has become larger and more diverse; the built environment has expanded and become a good deal grander, offering inspiration and support for learning across the disciplines; and the faculty has distinguished itself not only here, in its signature approach to undergraduate instruction, but also in the wider world through accomplishments in the arts, sciences, and humanities. Bard’s 21st-century mission has built on the College’s historic strengths and values—progressive education, internationalism, interdisciplinary inquiry, a commitment to the common good— even as it embraces future challenges, championing social justice and civic engagement across its ever-expanding network. I come to my role as chief academic officer not from the perspective of a scientist or social analyst (as my predecessors did) but as an unabashed advocate for the central significance of the arts and humanities in higher education today. One of the most radical propositions at the heart of Bard’s common core curriculum is the idea that liberal learning and the canon (or rather the concept of “canon” as a process of delineating such concepts, forever under construction and interrogation by faculty and students alike) belong to all those who dare to pick up a book and read. The act of reading cannot be taken for granted: for all of us, attention has become more diffuse, attenuated, divided. Reevaluating the affective dimensions of deep attention (the preferred mode of learning in college) feels increasingly urgent as attention becomes the scarcest commodity. For the past year I have participated with colleagues from computer science, composition studies, and languages and literature in a working group we call the Bard Reading Initiative (BRI). As science, literature, and technology scholar N. Katherine Hayles pointed out in conversation with us last fall, higher education has a duty to highlight for students critical gaps between reading for

information and reading for knowledge. BRI aims to foster and promote a new culture of reading on campus, not just in and “for class” but as integral to residence within this distinctive learning community. Reading practices in college have the unique potential to bridge the gap between private/personal and public/social spaces, reminding us, as John Dewey wrote, “that education . . . is a process of living and not a preparation for future living.” Following two stints as codirector of First-Year Seminar (FYSEM), I often like to point out to Annandale students in the course that they are sharing the struggles and triumphs of a “first reading” of Plato or Kant, DuBois or Morrison with fellow FYSEM students in maximum security prisons; early college programs across the United States; and microcolleges in Brooklyn, New York, and Holyoke, Massachusetts; not to mention on campuses in Berlin, East Jerusalem, Bishkek, and St. Petersburg. In my work as dean, I look forward to deepening and extending general education at the College by supporting, for instance, Big Ideas courses that allow students to engage across disciplines with topics and themes that combine different distribution areas and varied modes of learning. Because of individual particularities and differences from one another, FirstYear Seminar students and faculty confront difficult texts with everevolving questions that both set us at odds and bind us together. Increasingly, we have come to expect students to bring their distinctive experiences into the seminar room as we read together. Of course, this diversity raises the stakes for dialogue and debate: much of what we teach at Bard is how to disagree without shutting down the possibility of meaningful exchange. With this aim, one of my top priorities is to support inclusive pedagogy initiatives through the Center for Faculty and Curricular Development. Faculty governance, through the Senate and its component committees, has been striving to address inclusive excellence in terms of curricular and program review, planning and appointments, and evaluation of faculty at the College. I view it as my duty to further this work in partnership with my colleagues. Based on my observation of a dean’s life over the years, I know that I can expect to be more than fully occupied with the daily business of life in Ludlow. Even so, I will stubbornly cling to my love of teaching this fall as I lead, with Assistant Dean of Civic Engagement Camilia Jones, a two-credit Engaged Liberal Arts and Sciences course, “Women and Leadership.” We are excited to offer this class for a third consecutive fall semester, working with 30 first-year students and Upper College course fellows to recognize and develop their own capacity as leaders. Deirdre d’Albertis earned her BA at Barnard College and her MA and PhD at Harvard University. Professor of English at Bard College and the author of Dissembling Fictions: Elizabeth Gaskell and the Victorian Social Text, she has also written on a wide range of Victorian women writers from Emily Brontë, Margaret Oliphant, George Eliot, and Charlotte Brontë to such lesser-known figures as Eliza Lynn Linton, Hannah Cullwick, and Mary Howitt.

advocate for the arts and humanities 7


romantic expressionist

michael lawrence ’65 by James Rodewald ’82

Esso-Expresso, 1987 Oil on canvas 6 x 7’


Michael Lawrence ’65 is a prolific multidisciplinary artist. He paints, sculpts, writes, and lives on the idyllic island of Hydra in Greece, and his work, which has been shown in dozens of galleries around the world, is in numerous important collections. Yet he says he has “merely scratched the surface of my creative labors.” The portfolio that follows is just a sampling of the artistic feast he has created. Still, in it one can see the joy and pleasure of a life well lived. He was born in Los Angeles, and his family moved to Italy when his father, the actor Marc Lawrence, was hired by the film production company formed by Carlo Ponti and Dino De Laurentiis. When Michael was 13 and in London with his parents for the summer, he painted several watercolors, including some street scenes. “I sold one of those watercolors to the knighted actor Stanley Baker, who was a friend of my father’s from Rome,” recalls Lawrence. “They were in Helen of Troy together. On the set, Stanley recited Hamlet’s ‘To be, or not to be’ soliloquy for me. He spoke in a quiet manner, at a slow pace—it set a standard for me! A seemingly small experience can change everything.” Soon the Lawrences returned to the United States, and Michael went to Beverly Hills High School. From there he came to Bard, where he continued to surround himself with the kind of engaged—and engaging—people he grew up around. “Many of my art projects are autobiographical,” Lawrence explained recently. “They reflect the gifts I have gathered on my journey. One of the greatest gifts was a humanism that flows from the heart of the Bard experience. And what an experience it was!” Central to that experience were his remarkable artist classmates, many of whom he recalls with great admiration. “Fierce Peter Barney (’63), who painted wild seascapes à la Albert Pinkham Ryder; Bill Tinker (’63), who painted Pop images of his lady sipping tea—fantastic, like Arthur Tress’s (’62) Fauvist landcsapes! I painted the dance of the pine trees that line the road to Blithewood with hefty jars of paint I had discovered at Netti’s art store in the city. Alan Kronzek (’63), Bebe Wein (’65), Karen Struble (’65), Bruce Cohen Curtis (’63), Jack Blum (’62), Fortune Ryan (’63), Charles Hollander (’65), and Blythe Danner (’65). They are all part of the wonderful mix of personalities who have come back to delight me, appearing as they do in my watercolors and paintings. The actors in my troupe who dance, sing, and philosophize about it all.” Lawrence also made sculptures at Bard, including one of Robert Kelly, now Asher B. Edelman Professor of Literature, with whom Lawrence took a poetry class. “Kelly had given us ABC of Reading, a book by Ezra Pound in which he talks about how snow or wind can be represented by a different calligraphic drawing depending on the specific character of the noun. It seemed a keen principle for concrete poems or clear thinking,” says Lawrence. “The portrait I did of Robert excited me. It was cubist. I was thinking of the sculpture that Henri Gaudier-Brzeska made of Pound.” More than half a century later, Kelly remembers the piece well. “His sculpture pleased everybody, and it pleased me mightily when he offered to do that portrait bust of me,” says Kelly. “It was an aston-

ishing work for a young artist. It has the verve of youth but a solidity that reminded me of Gaudier-Brzeska and the Vorticists—a few visitors mistook it for such. Michael took the form of my head and turned it into its proper self; its curves grew stronger, an upswept eyebrow became a wave upwelling.” Nevertheless, Lawrence was torn: should he pursue sculpture or put his energies elsewhere? He had many interests and many talents. Which path to take? These questions led him to seek out cubist sculptor Jacques Lipchitz, who was living and working in Hastings-onHudson, New York. “I went to see him,” says Lawrence, “because I felt insecure about being a sculptor.” Tracking down Lipchitz wasn’t particularly difficult. Lawrence stopped at the police station and asked where he might be found. “The policeman said that Jacques had graciously given him some pointers about his own sculpture and gave me directions,” says Lawrence. “I was nervous about meeting the man, but learning of his generosity gave me courage. And he was extremely generous to me as well. In Lipchitz’s subterranean studio I found a forest of sculptures that he invited me to explore while he studied my portfolio. He spent some time doing this, which surprised me. I went and looked at his work again. As he closed my book he told me I was a genuine sculptor and should keep in mind ‘that art was a true morality.’ What a fine benediction!” In 1972, Lawrence had a solo exhibition at Greer Gallery, on West 53rd Street in New York City. He showed a series of whimsical sculptures based on Lewis Carroll’s writing. “I regret that I did not think to invite Jacques,” Lawrence says. “I think it would have given him great pleasure to see my bronzes. I eventually returned to L.A. and pursued my painting interests; I always wanted to fulfill Jacques’s faith in my talent.” The sculptures in the Greer exhibition were just some of the many inspired by Lawrence’s love of literature. A few years earlier he had a solo show at Seiquer Gallery in Madrid, Spain, made up of lithographs and sculptures based on James Joyce’s Ulysses. One can see that appreciation for storytelling in Lawrence’s own books, including his impressionistic Tripping with Jim Morrison and Other Friends and the visual history of his work, My Voyage in Art. Friendships with people like Morrison and Ray Bradbury certainly influenced Lawrence’s writing, as did his studies at Bard. Kelly took over teaching the second term of Heinrich Blücher’s philosophy class, which Lawrence was in. (Lawrence cites Blücher as the professor who taught him “how to think more precisely.”) And Kelly remembers the young man of those classes. “When Michael came to Bard, he brought with him a genuine sophistication, the earnest quietness of a man who was learning to live for his work. Over the years, I’ve had the pleasure of hearing from Michael every now and then, from Greece usually, some paradise island I imagine full of stone and fierce shadows, ready for his capable hands.” In the United States, Michael Lawrence (worksbymichaellawrence.com) is represented by Mahmut Keskekci of RS Gallery in Palo Alto, California.

michael lawrence ’65 9


below Adam and Eve, 1960 Carved cement 3’ 6”

above Memory of Rome, 1957 Watercolor 10 x 11.5”

below The Flute Player, 1972 Acrylic on canvas 9 x 9’ Collection of Joanne and Peter Osinoff

10 romantic expressionist


right Red Night, 1987 Oil on canvas 6 x 7’

above Blue Rider, 1987 Oil on canvas Triptych 66 x 154” Collection of Mimi Feldman

right Little Red Painting, 1992 Lithograph 41 x 27” Collection of the Moderna Museet, Stockholm, Sweden

michael lawrence ’65 11


left Tower for Federico, 1997 Single cast bronze 25 x 23”

right Tati on Hydra, 2008 Acrylic on canvas 45 x 50”

below Arrival in Venice, 2009 Acrylic on jute canvas 39 x 73”

12 romantic expressionist


right Two Painters in Rome, 2018 Watercolor 25 x 40”

left Teatro d’Amore, Cloud over Hydra, 2003 Single cast bronze 25 x 23”

below The Yellow Sky, 2018 Acrylic on linen 53 x 69”

michael lawrence ’65 13


philip roth 1933–2018

annandale pastoral by Norman Manea

Norman Manea, Bard’s Francis Flournoy Professor Emeritus in European Studies and Culture and Distinguished Writer in Residence, was introduced to President Leon Botstein by the American novelist Philip Roth, who died May 22, 2018, at the age of 85. Manea came to Bard in 1989, cotaught a class with Roth in 1999, and retired in 2017. He has written more than two dozen books, which have been translated into nearly 20 languages. This tribute to his “American brother” is adapted from a piece he wrote for the Romanian weekly Observator Cultural. I last saw Philip Roth on May 18, when my wife, Cella, and I visited him in the cardiac ward of New York Presbyterian Hospital. He was very weak and pale, his voice almost inaudible. We exchanged a few words, looked at each other for a long time, shook hands, and smiled at each other. Back home, I wrote him a message recalling our long friendship and stressed my conviction that even though he was weak and suffering he could bounce back, as I had often seen him do, and that he would be equal to the struggle. Unfortunately I was wrong. As Elias Canetti warned, death is the invincible enemy of man. 14 philip roth 1933–2018

A 30-year friendship between writers (a profession of vanity, Camus calls it somewhere) is not very common. But Philip ensured our bond would extend into the afterlife, too, having written last year to Leon Botstein asking to be allocated a grave at Bard, near my own plot, so he wouldn’t be bored, as he put it, in the endless “beyond.” This is why he rests in Annandale and awaits me there. It is not, as some press reports claimed, that he wanted a Jewish cemetery. The cemetery at Bard is not Jewish; it is nondenominational and even atheists are buried there. In accordance with his instructions, the funeral that took place on May 28 was not religious. Those whom he had selected to speak were not to talk about him, but would each read fragments from his books. I read from The Dying Animal, the book he dedicated to me in 2001. But to return to happier beginnings. Knowing he’d published a collection of East European prose, Writers from the Other Europe, I wrote to him in 1987, from Berlin, where I was living on a DAAD (German Academic Exchange Service) grant, following my trials and tribulations in communist Romania. I proposed to him an English photo Norman Manea (left) and Philip Roth, 1992. Private collection


translation of an anthology of young writers so that Romania, too— the only Eastern European country absent from his anthology— might find its place in the world. He replied promptly and without mentioning my suggestion, asking who I was, what I wrote, what I was doing in Germany. And so our relationship began. When my grant ended, I wrote to tell him I didn’t know where I was headed, only that, for the moment, there was no going back. I didn’t want to make any final decision, preferring to await in the West the long-dreamed-of passing of our “most beloved son of the people,” as the national press used to call the dictator. My attempts to obtain another grant in Germany, or France, failed. He wrote to tell me to look him up if I happened to decide on America. When I got to Washington, D.C., he invited me to New York, to Essex House, where he was temporarily living. I suggested we put it off for a while, because I didn’t speak much English and was about to start a course in the language for new arrivals. “It doesn’t matter, we’ve got hands, we’ve got eyes, we’ll understand each other.” He wanted me to bring him something of mine translated into English, but all I had was a too-short story called “Proust’s Tea,” published in a magazine in London. “Bring whatever you have.” I crept into the big hotel, Cella accompanying me. His room was spacious. Our host was sitting on the sofa, feet on the table, smiling encouragingly. I went up to him and handed him the few pages. Silence. “Proust? Proust, you say? I’ve tried to read this writer 20 times and I’ve never got past page 15.” I froze. In Romania I had learned that if you didn’t like Proust, you were outside literature. What was left for me to say to the great American? Nothing. I couldn’t utter a word. Then another salvo: “Céline, not Proust! Céline is my Proust!” That floored me. I knew Céline was a great writer and an anti-Semite. I’d read him with interest, but I was speechless. I smiled weakly, and sat down on the sofa next to Cella, preparing myself for the next blow. But the conversation became more cordial, allowing for the inevitable language problem. At the end, he wrote some names and addresses and telephone numbers on a sheet of paper. Robert Silver, Rose Marie Morse, Mary McCarthy. “They’re my friends, they speak French, you’ll be able to talk to each other.” Stumbling out of Essex House, I told Cella I’d never call him again. “Enough, I’m done!” But that first meeting was soon put behind us. The American maestro began to call me weekly, asking how I was doing, if my English was coming along. “Have you anything translated into another language?” I had two books in German. He gave me the address of Leon Botstein, the president of Bard College, who, I understood, was a German speaker. I sent him my books and received an extraordinarily laudatory reply, comparing me to the contemporary German writers I most admired. Then I met Mary McCarthy, who taught at Bard. And she also recommended me to Botstein. In 1997, after 11 years of exile in the United States and nearly a decade at Bard, I accepted Botstein’s invitation to accompany him to Bucharest, where he was conducting two concerts at the Athenaeum. Philip supported me. Saul Bellow, who was more knowledgeable about Romania, didn’t think I should go back (“You have enough

trouble here as it is, you don’t need the old Romanian problems too”). Philip encouraged me, but made me promise to call him daily from Bucharest (!!!) and to fly back to New York if I sensed anything was wrong. My friendship with Philip deepened with time. Each of us marked the life events of the other, and we always celebrated New Year’s Eve together, in one of our homes. At the end of the public celebrations of my 75th birthday at the Romanian Cultural Institute in New York, Philip shouted: “I want something like that too! But not just two days, five!” Once he took me to Newark, where he was born, to see his childhood home and his old high school, the streets, the entire environment. He still felt close to the city. He had a relationship with the local library, and a street was to be named in his honor. As well as attending each other’s literary events, Philip and I visited each other in the hospital as time went on. In more recent years we have had a grim competition for the greater number of coronary stents: I was winning for a while, but Philip finally took the lead, with 13. Our friendship endured all kinds of differences between us, perhaps well expressed at the start in the contrasting preferences for Proust and Céline, but the connection was still strong, affectionate, and lasting. Exile rewarded me with that generous compensation. In November 2012, Philip announced that he had stopped writing. Clearly, he was tired. Writing, as well as being a profession of vanity, is one that demands great devotion and concentration, and it takes its toll over time. I always teased him by saying that his withdrawal was in fact the subject of another book that he was writing in secret. It wasn’t so. His health was finally failing. At 85, it’s too late to hope for some miracle of rejuvenation. In Exit Ghost, published in 2007, Nathan Zuckerman, the author’s alter ego, asks: “Who among your contemporaries will be the last to die? Who among your contemporaries is least likely to die? Who among your contemporaries will not only elude death but write with wit, precision, and modesty of his amused bafflement at successfully pulling off eternal life?” This avalanche of rhetorical questions might indeed be posed by the passing of Philip Roth himself. Philip Roth, the great writer, an acute observer of human existence, with all its cruel and burlesque conflicts and contradictions, has left us to face without him our explosive present and uncertain future. His forceful intelligence, his lucid and interrogative conscience, his unshaken devotion to the written page will not be forgotten; all the libraries of our tormented world will remind us of him in our fight for truth and beauty, for ardor and authenticity. Literature—America’s and the world’s—lost one of the most brilliant writers of modernity, an incomparable creative force. In the planetary crisis of our time, with so many aggressions against our spiritual environment, we will more than ever miss his intensity, his code of work and honesty, his humor and humanness. Cella and I are overwhelmed by sadness and loneliness. He was for 30 years our American brother, always nearby, caring, energetic, vital, and helpful, a unique interlocutor, irreplaceable. Our exile became deeper, darker. But we’ll be buried near each other. Let’s hope that this way we’ll be less lost in the endless desert of the afterlife. annandale pastoral 15


a science course for liberal arts majors

thinking about thinking by George Rose ’63

I was a math major at Bard, graduating in 1963 after cramming four years of college work into five-and-a-half calendar years. At the time, a fits-and-starts path toward a degree wasn’t all that unusual, but I managed to take it to extremes. I started at Harvard, switched to Bard, switched back to Harvard again, then dropped out of college and became an admitting clerk at Massachusetts General Hospital. With the dawning realization that a college degree would be a good thing, I wrote to Buzz Gummere, Bard’s director of admissions, and asked to be readmitted. That letter read something like this: Dear Mr. Gummere, I write to request readmission to Bard. Thus far, my college record has been lackluster at best. Also, my scholarship funds have been exhausted, and if readmitted I would require financial aid. Sincerely . . . I wouldn’t have accepted me, but to my surprise, Bard did, and with a loan. Further, Harold Herreman, the physics teacher, offered free room and board in his house and a paid position as physics teaching assistant. Thus enabled, I returned, finished, and incurred a lifetime debt of gratitude. Fast forward through a PhD in biophysics and an ongoing academic career to 1999, when President Leon Botstein and then Associate Dean Bob Martin asked me to serve on the Advisory Committee on Science, and to 2016, when Leon and I first discussed my idea for a novel course about science. So began my most recent reintroduction to Bard. The “old” Bard was not without its strengths, but no one then could have envisioned the Bard of today. It is a campus of intense intellectual ferment, attributable to an engaging faculty, dedicated staff, and serious students with a pride of place. Mindful of this milieu and admittedly somewhat apprehensive, I developed a class for firstand second-year liberal arts students, Thinking about Thinking: Models of Reality, which posed the question: how have we learned to make quantitative sense of the physical world? Specifically, (1) what does it mean to explain something quantitatively, and (2) how can we test the validity of that explanation? The answers are far from obvious. Indeed, most of our knowledge is initially counterintuitive. We know the earth goes around the sun, not the converse, but that’s not the way it seems. Seeing is deceiving. Our grasp of reality is rooted instead in deep thinking and testable models. Accordingly, a principal course goal was to foster greater appreciation of our extraordinary 16 a science course for liberal arts majors

intellectual capacity to explain complex phenomena by discovering successful models that can be tested with experiments. A liberal arts education in the 21st century is incomplete without an understanding of the thought processes that underpin science. A major obstacle to achieving this goal can be traced to the fracture line that divides the educated population into those who are scientifically literate and those who are not, as captured memorably by C. P. Snow in “The Two Cultures.” Snow sparked a conversation about whether one can be an “intellectual” without a grasp of fundamental scientific concepts like the second law of thermodynamics. Such a deficit is both unnecessary and profound: the second law is eminently understandable and, once internalized, it changes the way we “see” the world. With the Citizen Science initiative and course requirements in science, mathematics, and computing, Bard had already developed a curriculum intended to breach this fracture line for liberal arts majors. Within this context, Thinking about Thinking was an experiment in teaching science. Today, effective citizenship and effective governance are both rooted in science. Yet increasingly, our country is governed by science deniers, many of whom are continuously reelected by poorly informed voters. At the same time, the science-related issues that confront us could not be more urgent: global climate change, deregulation of hazardous materials, cybersecurity, the bioethics of genetic manipulation, public health policy, informed land management, assessing societal benefits of research funding . . . the list goes on. Currently, informed argument about such issues rarely succeeds in changing minds. Nor do the news media help, with insubstantial reports such as “Senator X claims climate change is a hoax but many scientists disagree.” An immediate goal of the course was therefore to overcome populist dogma by establishing scientifically engaged students, equipped to grasp and evaluate discourse on a full range of critical issues—personal, national, and global. Thinking about Thinking was also motivated by a deeper issue. “All, by nature, desire to know,” but how do we “know?” We are still learning how to learn about the universe. The ultimate goal of scientific understanding is to explain complex phenomena with a compact description, a model, preferably one in which the description has physical meaning. For example, Tycho Brahe’s copious observations of planetary motions were reduced to Kepler’s three compact laws, an empirical mathematical description that was transformed into physics by Newton. This progression, from empirical data to abstract representation to a physical model, illustrates the ongoing, accretive process by which we learn.


At the highest level, a model is sufficient to predict surprising phenomena that have yet to be observed. Mendeleev’s periodic table of the elements, organized empirically by their characteristic properties, can be reproduced and extended using quantum chemistry, an entirely abstract theory. Could there be a more profound demonstration that scientific thinking is commensurate with the material world! Our grasp of reality is always model-based at some level. At an unconscious level, vision results in multidimensional pictorial representations, not merely light packets (photons) impinging on the eye’s photoreceptors. At a conscious level, science transforms cognition in equally complex ways. According to Newtonian gravitation, any two masses in the universe are attracted to one another by an invisible force. This is a science story that rivals the most imaginative fiction. Yet it works well enough to predict an eclipse or to send an astronaut to the moon. A moment’s thought is sufficient to realize that most of our successful theories are counterintuitive, to the extent that an uneducated person would likely regard them as sheer nonsense. Appearances to the contrary, the sun does not orbit the earth, and the ostensibly solid wood of my writing desk is mostly empty space. We tend to gloss over the realization that a durable model is nevertheless just a model, not reality per se. Newtonian gravitation (1686) is typically taught as a Kantian “thing-in-itself ” (Ding an sich), an unmindful conflation of phenomenon and noumenon stemming from the remarkable effectiveness and apparent singularity of the model over the course of centuries. It’s an operational model, gravitation works that way, never mind why. Although familiarity conditions intuition, we still today regard it as a weird model, and so did Newton in the 17th century. A stunning realization that Newtonian gravitation is just a model came almost three centuries later with Einstein’s general theory of relativity (1915), a superseding model that is both more far-reaching and more intuitively satisfying. The scientific landscape was transformed in the 20th century, but most of us are only dimly aware of it. Einstein’s 1905 paper on diffusion showed that atoms are real, transforming a 2,000-year-old metaphor into quantitative science. When asked to summarize our most profound scientific insight, Nobel Prize–winning physicist Richard Feynman responded: “Everything is made of atoms.” Half a century later, the iconic double-stranded structure of DNA was elucidated by Rosalind Franklin, James Watson, and Francis Crick, demonstrating that the élan vital is a molecule, one that can now be synthesized in the laboratory. Such discoveries have shaped the worldviews of working scientists and spawned the biotech industry, but all too often they have failed to penetrate our tangled network of popular beliefs—and not simply because we are ignorant of the second law. Now we have embarked upon a century in which quantitative biology promises to be at least as transformative as the revolution in physics in the early part of the last century. Unlike the invariant quantities of physics, such as the speed of light in a vacuum or the charge on an electron, the quintessential aspect of a biological system is its self-modifying behavior. A living system does more than transform

input into output; it can transform itself. That is, the system responds to changes in input conditions not only by changing its output accordingly but also by altering its own internal program. Such behavior ranges from feedback control of individual molecules to the development of novel metabolic pathways. For example, at the molecular level an individual hemoglobin molecule can bind up to four oxygen molecules in succession, and its binding affinity increases as additional oxygen molecules are acquired (the more it eats, the hungrier it gets). At the other end of the scale, early earth lacked free oxygen, but as plant life evolved, oxygen was released into the atmosphere, a by-product of photosynthesis. Free oxygen was poison for earth’s early anaerobic life forms, but organisms evolved pathways that utilized oxygen to good advantage, giving rise to all animal life. With this background in mind, there is an urgent need to reevaluate the basic educational requirements of our colleges and universities, where the humanities are justifiably viewed as a vital part of every student’s education, but science is conventionally regarded as a specialty topic for science majors. On reflection, this is a most peculiar discrepancy. One can be steeped in Shakespeare’s plays and Beethoven’s quartets without any specialized background. Why then is science so different? Long-standing assumptions about the cognitive roots of scientific understanding seem to have resulted in the questionable conclusion that science is inaccessible to those who lack a detailed technical background. At Bard, science education in general and my recent course in particular aim to promote active participation in the process of inquiry by motivating students to question phenomena. This kind of experience differs from learning how to solve those carefully crafted problems for which the correct answers are in the back of the book. Rather, science involves wrestling with a body of data where even the relevant questions are unclear at first. In addition to promoting quantitative thinking and internalizing generic concepts, an overall aim of Thinking about Thinking was to condition expectations about the effort and timescale required for scientific advances. Once understood, a century of hard thinking by smart people can be grasped quickly. We tend to remember and teach the explanation but ignore the process leading to the explanation, regarding it as history, not science. This is a mistake. The “history” encapsulates the essence of scientific inquiry. In focusing on the second law of thermodynamics, C. P. Snow chose the right example of an intellectual fracture line. But can liberal arts majors come to internalize universally applicable concepts like entropy and thereby transform their thinking? Toward this outcome, it is imperative that students grapple with ideas quantitatively, embracing the role of active investigators, not merely passive consumers of information. The difference between reading about science and actively engaging in scientific inquiry is akin to the difference between listening to music and playing music. George Rose ’63, Krieger-Eisenhower Professor of Biophysics Emeritus at Johns Hopkins University, dedicates this article to Mike Zimmerman ’59, classmate and cherished friend. thinking about thinking 17


jamie livingston ’79

a few photos of that day by James Rodewald ’82

For many of us, the friendships we make in college are among our deepest and most enduring. This may be because it is so much harder to meet new people out in the workaday world, or perhaps because college marks the first time we’re able to choose our own community—it’s natural to be more deeply committed to things you’ve chosen yourself than to things that have been chosen for you. Freed from playgroups, assigned homerooms, programmed after-school activities, and parental hovering, we find our people. This happens everywhere, of course, but as the long-suffering spouse of a former classmate said as he surveyed a dinner party that had been going on for 40 years, “Bard is thicker than water.” Even by Bard standards, though, Jamie Livingston ’79 had an extraordinarily wide-ranging and tight-knit network of close friends. This quickly becomes obvious as you scroll through the website (photooftheday.hughcrawford.com) or leaf through the book (Some Photos of That Day, available at books.hughcrawford.com) that contain the 6,754 Polaroids that Livingston took and cataloged—one a day for 18 years—beginning on a beautiful spring day a few months before he graduated in 1979 and ending with his death from a brain tumor on his 41st birthday. The photos collected here, and the stories that some of Livingston’s many best friends were kind enough to share with us, represent a tiny fraction of what was, after all, just a small part of his far-too-short life. People view the photos on the web and write about what happened on that date or other ways the image resonates. Even those of us who happened to be in the exact place at the exact time the shutter button was pushed often have to build new tales to accommodate the incontrovertible fact that we were there, at that moment, with those people, many of whom seem completely unfamiliar today. Life is made up of a seemingly infinite number of such moments, and Livingston, with his amazing eye for the extraordinary wrapped in the ordinary, helps us appreciate the joy and beauty of everyday life. And reminds us not to miss it. 18 jamie livingston ’79

December 13, 1979

It’s late, close to dawn. The canvas bank bag I’m about to toss into a night deposit drop contains the day’s haul from Bleecker Street Cinema, where I was a manager the winter after graduating from Bard. My shifts were popular with my fellow alums because I never bothered taking their money. Jamie was a regular. The last task of my shift was to go directly to the bank to make the deposit. Somehow I always had a friend along and we were always waylaid. On most nights (including this one) we’d dash to make the late set at The Tin Palace, a jazz club a half block from CBGB’s—a place I couldn’t stand. The great “Black Arthur” Blythe was playing most nights we went. He had a reputation for being radical and fearless. He was always incredibly sweet to us. Freddie Freeloader, the actual Freddie who Miles named the tune for, would be swaying back and forth on the sidewalk listening to the music through the door. After the club closed, it was absolutely necessary to go directly to the Kiev for eggs. No matter the hour there was always a wait and in a pinch they’d sit you at someone else’s table. This night we landed alongside Freddie. We’d picked up the next day’s New York Times on the way over, and when Freddie saw it he freaked out. “You can’t read tomorrow’s paper today,” he said over and over in a panic. We knew it was irresponsible to carry the theater’s money around all night in a bag that was basically marked LOTS OF CASH, but Jamie and I were graduates of The People’s Film Department and had learned that reckless abandon should guide our practice. I was let go from Bleecker Street unexpectedly. They said they could point to no cause, but could see that I was always having a wildly good time at work so something must be wrong. Jeff Preiss ’79


May 3, 1980

Although I do not remember this specific moment, I do remember that gorgeous spring at Bard—the air was finally warm after the long winter, we swam in nearby ponds and wandered in fields with the backdrop of the mountains and clear blue skies. I remember the end-of-year energy, looming changes. In this photograph, I’m wearing a favorite dress I had recently bought across the river in a thrift shop in Woodstock. Jamie had graduated the previous spring but visited often and was performing in Chris Wangro’s Senior Project— Janus Circus. Jamie was between his New York City world and his Bard world, traveling back and forth often in his big, old station wagon. I would soon move to Cambridge to try to figure out who I was separate from the wonderful friends I’d met in my two years at Bard. Jamie figured prominently in that transition and, although we remained very close, we navigated a changing relationship and redefined our friendship. Over the next 20 years, we met each other’s loves, visited new homes, walked in the city streets and parks Jamie loved so much, and shared our stories. Jamie was a devoted friend to his many friends and he built an extended family comprised of them. I will always be heartbroken that he died so young. He shared his stories with us through his daily photographs and as I look at them I hear his voice, try to remember the days spent, the moments captured, and I miss him. Mindy Goldstein ’82

July 23, 1980

When I arrived at Bard in 1975, sophisticated city kids like Jamie Livingston dazzled me. I knew only two things: I was straining against the yoke of my provincial Roman Catholic upbringing, and I suspected baseball was my true salvation. What I couldn’t know was that my path would soon be lit by the flickering of avant-garde cinema. Films such as Robert Bresson’s Diary of a Country Priest helped me process my convoluted Catholicism. And Robert Frank and Alfred Leslie’s Pull My Daisy—featuring Jack Kerouac’s madcap narration with its insistent question “Is baseball holy?”—helped steer my postgraduation path toward lower Manhattan. There, as neighbors and fellow cineastes, I frequently ended up on the business end of Jamie’s Polaroid camera. Maybe it’s no surprise that someone who amassed 6,700-odd sequentially dated Polaroids would also leave behind some ephemera. Just the same, I was surprised to hear from Chris Wangro that Jamie had held onto seemingly all of the text-heavy postcards I mailed him over the years. This revelation sparked a distant memory. One evening, Jamie silently handed me a ticket stub to Game Seven of the 1971 World Series. It was a good seat: lower box, section 4, box C2, seat 3. Ours hadn’t been a gift-giving type of relationship, and in retrospect it seemed odd that he would part with such a memento. Had he remembered my gushing over Roberto Clemente when I arranged to have the highlights of the ’71 Series screened at Sottery Hall and decided that I was worthy? Or, by providing witness to the apex of the great Clemente’s career, was he finally answering Kerouac’s question? Yes, baseball is holy. Bob Barry ’79

a few photos of that day 19


August 9, 1980

I remained friends with Jamie Livingston, whom I miss terribly, years after his graduation, which put me in his Polaroid’s way many times. My Bard years were behind me when this was taken, but my friendship with Bob Barry (in the foreground) has endured. Bobby was part of what I considered the very coolest group at Bard in the late ’70s. It was a cohort of writers, filmmakers, and—very importantly—softball players. We took all of it seriously. After reading Bobby’s Senior Project of ironic short stories it was plain that we shared a sense of humor. From 1979 to about 1990, Sunday softball was the glue in a pretty unstuck life. Knowing him—and his brother—would lead to the most important event in the last four decades of my life. I was a bike messenger for a while, and in a Photo of the Day from February of this same year I’m picking up a package at a photographer’s studio where the “Gal Friday” (her words, not mine) was one of the most amazing people I had ever met. Smitten? No. Smote? Yes! Incredibly, a picture of her best friend was on the corkboard beside her. That best friend was Bob’s soon-to-be sister-in-law. This coincidence led to the two of us dancing at lots of parties together. When the time was right, I asked “Gal Friday” Gail to marry me. So I owe my good fortune to Bard, my bike, and my buddy Bobby. Still married since 1986. Jason Brill ’82 (right)

20 jaime livingston ’79

December 15, 1981

The layers in this image illustrate my life at and after Bard, so much of which revolves around Jamie Livingston. I’m holding a photo of Rita McBride ’82 that I had taken outside the Kline Commons coffee shop with my new lighting rig a week before. This Polaroid is taken inside the coffee shop, and there seems to be someone in the fireplace behind the photo. Is this Rita playing some bizarre visual joke? She’s become a well-known sculptor, and her work often explores and even subverts time and space. Did she discover her calling in the Kline fireplace? Four years later I’m in another Photo of the Day with Rita, who had been subletting my apartment while I was at CalArts getting my MFA with Stacy Milgrim ’79 and Nayland Blake ’82. Jamie surprised me by meeting me on my return. Five years after that, Jamie was the best man at my wedding and captured the first image of my wife, Louise, and me as a married couple. I’ve been looking at Jamie’s photos for four decades now, from the early days before the project became a project. Starting in 2004, I rephotographed them for a website that went viral and was seen by millions of people all over the world; that was the basis of the show at Bertelsmann Campus Center that opened on the 10th anniversary of Jamie’s death, which led to the comprehensive Photos of the Day book I published last year. All these years later I still find new layers and new stories hidden in Jamie’s photos. Hugh Crawford ’78


March 30, 1988

Although I’m not in this photo (in fact, I may well have been the one taking the picture), this was a very important day for me. The photo is taken in my loft, which I had moved into the previous fall, on the occasion of one of Jamie’s annual Photo of the Day parties. The parties were a secular holiday among Jamie’s world of friends and colleagues. They were great “mixers,” with the Year in Review format providing a lot to talk about. The space was still largely uncluttered with furniture, which made it ideal for him to lay out all the photos from previous years on the floor. By this time it took him several days to arrange them, and I believe he only did the complete set once more after this, on the 10th anniversary of that first photo. As it turns out, the night of this party was when I met my wife, who was a friend and coworker of Jamie’s. Jamie was a great social facilitator! I opened the door to greet her and felt a tingling sensation. Thirty years after that party I’m still tingling, happily married, painting away, and my loft/studio has been where it’s all happened. I still miss Jamie as much as ever. Steve Salzman ’79

October 24, 1997

This is the last shot with me in it, the penultimate Photo of the Day. Of all the dozens of photos I’m in, of the umpteen more snapped when I was just out of frame, this captures the moment when memory seems clearest. It was quiet, calm—a respite after weeks of chaos, psychic and otherwise. The instrument I was playing is an oud; it, like the moment, a whispery meditative thing. Jamie had one foot already planted in the great elsewhere, there were no words left to say. We were, he and I, at peace. I was playing him out, happy to make music for him, for us, not really knowing how much of it was for him or for me, not really sure he was taking it in and yet completely confident he was enjoying my being near. James liked company, loved it. Loved people, deeply. Two days later we threw the doors open to our house for a wake-ish celebration that lasted and blasted for a week. People appeared in the hundreds. The most amazing thing about it was the number of people coming from near and far who told me Jamie was their best friend, that they had just lost their closest chum. For me this is the key to who Jamie was, and maybe to why his Photos of the Day resonate as they do. Jamie lived with genuine acceptance, care, and appreciation for the beauty of the world and the people in it. You can see it in his shots: it could be a woman he was infatuated with, a beloved landmark, a shadow crossing the pavement. He saw and loved it all. Chris Wangro ’79

a few photos of that day 21


On and Off Campus New Faculty This Fall

Left to right: Jinqing Cai, Hilary C. Pennington (photo Simon Luethi 2018), and Jeannette H. Taylor

Board of Trustees Welcomes New Members The Bard College Board of Trustees elected three new members this fall: Jinqing Cai, Hilary C. Pennington, and Jeannette H. Taylor. Cai is president of Kering Greater China, a branch of global luxury group Kering. In 2012, Cai joined Christie’s auction house as the first managing director of Christie’s China. In 2014, she was appointed president, and two years later she was named chairman. She serves as a board member of Teach for China, a nonprofit organization focusing on education inequality in China. Pennington, the Ford Foundation’s executive vice president for program, is an expert on postsecondary education and intergenerational change. From 2006 to 2012, she was director of U.S. Education—Postsecondary Success, and Special Initiatives at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. She also served on President Bill Clinton’s transition team and as cochair of his administration’s presidential advisory committee on expanding employment and training opportunities. Taylor was an educational policy analyst in the Research and Community Affairs Department of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston for 22 years. She is the author of reports and studies on Boston youth unemployment and school dropout rates. After retiring, Taylor studied at Longy School of Music of Bard College, and since 2000 she has served on its board of trustees, chairing the board from 2004 to 2006.

Bard Early College Network Grows Bard Early Colleges has announced the latest addition to its network. Washington, D.C., joins Manhattan; Queens; Newark, New Jersey; Cleveland; Baltimore; New Orleans; Harlem; and Hudson, New York, in providing students the opportunity to earn college credit and an associate degree from Bard College while earning their high school diploma. The partnership with D.C. Public Schools (DCPS) will begin operating in the 2019–20 school year with more than 150 students in a ninth grade cohort and an 11th grade cohort. Students at the tuition-free early college high school will be admitted based on an essay and an interview rather than the usual standardized test scores or grades. Bard first partnered with a public school system in 2001, and its early college network now serves more than 2,850 students. “We are confident that our model, in which the first two years of college are integrated into the fouryear high school curriculum, will succeed in this forward-looking school system,” says Bard College President Leon Botstein.

22 on and off campus

Lera Auerbach, visiting artist in residence in music, received her BM and MM from The Juilliard School and a postgraduate degree in piano from Hanover University of Music, Drama, and Media. She is a composer, concert pianist, poet, and visual artist who has published more than 100 works for opera, ballet, orchestral, and chamber music. Arthur Aviles ’87, guest artist in dance, is an award-winning New York City–based dancer and choreographer. Aviles performed with the Bill T. Jones/Arnie Zane Dance Company from 1987 to 1995 and was honored with a New York Dance and Performance (Bessie) Award for outstanding creative achievement in 1989. The founder of Arthur Aviles Typical Theatre and cofounder of BAAD! (Bronx Academy of Arts and Dance), he has also received a BRIO (Bronx Recognizes Its Own) Award, New York Foundation for the Arts Fellowship, Tanne Foundation Award, Creative Artist Image Award, the Mayor’s Award for Art and Culture, and an honorary doctor of fine arts degree from Bard. Heather Bennett, assistant professor of biology, received her BS from Richard Stockton College of New Jersey and PhD in molecular biology, cellular biology, and biochemistry from Brown University. She was a PennPORT Fellow in neurology at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia. Her thesis, “Loss of Notch or JNK Signaling Results in FOXO Dependent Compensatory Sleep in C. elegans” received a Ford Foundation Graduate Dissertation Fellowship honorable mention. Justin Dainer-Best, assistant professor of psychology, received his BA from Haverford College and is a PhD candidate at University of Texas at Austin. His research interests include the cognitive bases of depression, open science research practices, statistical modeling, and novel ways to use the internet and mobile technology to carry out psychological science. Frederic C. Hof, inaugural diplomat in residence in political studies, received the rank of ambassador in 2012. Hof was special coordinator for regional affairs in the U.S. Department of State’s Office of the Special Envoy for Middle East Peace, where he advised Special Envoy George Mitchell on Arab-Israeli peace issues. A graduate of the Georgetown University School of Foreign Service, Hof studied Arabic at the Foreign Service Institute in Tunisia and received a master’s degree from the Naval Postgraduate School. A Vietnam veteran, his awards include the Purple Heart, Department of State Superior Honor Award, Secretary of Defense Meritorious Civilian Service Medal, and Defense Superior Service Medal. He most recently served as director of the Atlantic Council’s Rafik Hariri Center for the Middle East. Whitney Slaten, assistant professor of music, received his BM from William Paterson University and his MA, MPhil, and PhD in ethnomusicology from Columbia University. His dissertation, “Doing Sound: An Ethnography of Fidelity, Temporality, and Labor among Live Sound Engineers,” contributed to scholarship about music, technology, and labor studies. Wakako Suzuki, assistant professor of Japanese, received her BA from Rikkyo University in Tokyo, MA in modern European studies from Columbia University, MA in Japanese literature from Stanford University, and PhD from University of California, Los Angeles. Suzuki’s research interests include childhood studies, translation and translation theory, and gender and sexuality, all reflected in her dissertation, “Writing Boys and Girls in Imperial Japan: Politics and Poetics of Childhood, 1868–1912.” David Ungvary, assistant professor of classics, received his AB from Duke University, MSt from University of Oxford, and is a PhD candidate at Harvard University. His dissertation, in medieval Latin, is titled “Verse and Conversion: Poetry, Christianity, and the Transformation of the Roman World, 400–700 AD.” He is the author of “The Voice of the Dead King Chindasuinth: Poetry, Politics, and the Discourse of Penance in Visigothic Spain.”


Alhassan Susso MAT ’12: Inspiring Teens

since 2012. Located in the poorest congressional district in the United States, the school is designated for recently arrived immigrants. Students come from 30 different nations, mostly in Latin America, West Africa, and the Middle East, and speak 15 languages. Susso teaches approximately 120 students a year. “The philosophical foundation of my teaching is rooted in building relationships, so I get to know my students very deeply on an individual level,” he says. “My family comes from a long line of griots [storytellers and oral historians] and we begin each school year doing a lot of oral storytelling around personal histories, goals, perceived challenges, and visions. We are able to build meaningful connections with others this way. It is very difficult to hate someone if you know their story.”

Alhassan Susso MAT ’12 is New York State’s 2019 Teacher of the Year. Born and raised in the Gambia, Susso moved to the United States when he was 16 years old to join his father and brother who had immigrated years earlier. He attended public school in Poughkeepsie, New York, and planned to enter Dutchess Community College for a degree in business administration. The week before his high school graduation, however, he received news that the roof of his grandmother’s home in Gambia, where she had raised him, had collapsed during the rainy season, making her house uninhabitable. When Susso began teaching at ICHS, only 28 percent of its graduates “I faced the decision of whether to pursue my personal path or to help went on to college and about half of them ended up dropping out before receivsomeone who had given me so much. The choice was easy,” says Susso. He put ing higher degrees. “I know the detriment of not finishing school,” says Susso. his education on hold and worked two full-time jobs—the 4 p.m. to midnight “Many end up working multiple minimum wage jobs, a life that leads to intershift at Price Chopper and the midnight to 8 a.m. shift at Stop and Shop—until generational poverty. I am more than just a content teacher. I’m the last stop he had saved enough money to rebuild his grandmother’s house, build another for these students before they leave school and a lifelong coach for them in house for his mother, and help them move in. their American journey.” He created the Inspiring Teens program to help stuHe was finally able to enroll in Dutchess Community College, but dents develop five essential life skills: mindset and emotional mastery, setting soon another family tragedy struck. His younger sister was diagnosed with clear goals and developing a vision hepatitis B and lacked access to necfor the future, interpersonal commuessary medical treatment. She applied nication, leadership, and financial for a visa to come to the United States, management. Projects are integrated but it was denied. “Four months later, into every skill. For example, students my sister passed away,” Susso says. create vision boards, identify an issue “Within 12 hours of her death, my they care about and take steps to grandmother also passed away from a address that issue within their own heart attack.” He left school and flew communities, and open a checking back to the Gambia the next day to be and savings account to begin building with his family. “Upon my return, I had a financial portfolio. The program, a new sense of clarity about what I which has grown every year, is held in wanted to do with my life. My goal the mornings before school starts was to help families, specifically immiand has a nearly 100 percent college grant families, live meaningful lives matriculation rate. Susso recently and develop compelling futures.” started a scholarship fund to lower Susso shifted his academic focus Alhassan Susso MAT ’12. photo New York State United Teachers the financial barrier to college for to prelaw and attended the University these students. “They find a lot of of Vermont, where he received a bachvalue in what they are learning because they can apply those skills right away elor of arts in political science and history. After taking the LSAT, he was preparand experience the impact on their lives. I teach them that their obstacles do ing his law school applications when a conversation with his mentor and prelaw not define their future.” adviser made him rethink this path. If he really wanted to help immigrant kids In 2016, Susso’s partnership with the Center for Urban Pedagogy was and families, was being a lawyer the best way? recognized by the Obama White House for its student-led social justice “My adviser made the point that by the time I reached these kids, they initiatives—realized in partnership with local organizations—such as making would already be on the road to either jail or deportation. It made me think very an animated video series on teenage pregnancy and women’s health, holding deeply. Education became the obvious choice,” says Susso, who believes, quottown halls, and designing and distributing educational pamphlets on issues ing Nobel Laureate Nelson Mandela, “Education is the most powerful weapon including food stamps, minimum wage, and immigration policy. Susso has been which you can use to change the world.” Susso applied to Bard’s MAT Program, the “Most Admired and Inspirational Teacher” in his school for three consecuwon a Petrie Fellowship, and began his master’s program two days after gradtive years. He was also a 2017 Top 50 finalist for the Global Teacher Prize uation. He found his calling teaching history, government, economics, and perawarded by the Varkey Foundation, which commits him to travel to Dubai once sonal development. Bard’s inquiry-focused approach to learning, he says, a year for three years to help develop educational products for developing couninfluenced his teaching practice. “How I teach history is the way I am able to tries. As New York State’s Teacher of the Year, Susso will have more travel, engage my students. Instead of memorizing dates, we develop research skills teaching, and professional development obligations, but those duties are far and strategies to try to understand the decision-making process that led to from a burden. “What I want for these kids is what I wanted for my sister. Every those events.” day I get to wake up and provide exactly that. I can see that I am making a difSusso, who lives in Poughkeepsie with his wife and two young children, ference. There isn’t anything more fulfilling.” wakes up each day at 4 a.m. and commutes to the International Community High School (ICHS), a public school in the South Bronx, where he has taught

on and off campus 23


S. Asher Gelman ’06: Not Just Basking in the Afterglow

Weekend Update. Gelman’s raw, insightful examination of love, loyalty, and commitment broke with theater convention. The actors played several nude

scenes and even shared steamy, romantic showers on stage. The show’s run was extended multiple times and had a following of “Glowhards,” devoted fans S. Asher Gelman ’06 assumed that his first play, Afterglow, which he wrote and of the play who kept coming back. “None of us were anticipating that our show directed, would be “a teeny tiny off-off-Broadway show that would run for eight would last for 14 months,” says Gelman, who attributes its success to his creweeks and quietly close with no one knowing about it.” He could not have preative team. “They turned my little play into a really big hit.” At the beginning of dicted it would become, according to TheaterMania.com, the “sleeper hit of the the process, Gelman contacted Caleb Hammons, senior producer at the Richard Off-Broadway season.” Prior to his successful debut, he had never even tried B. Fisher Center for the Performing Arts at Bard College, for advice. Hammons playwriting. told Gelman to find a general manager to take care of logistics so he could focus Growing up in Chevy Chase, Maryland, Gelman was a self-described on artistic choices. Gelman, who now runs the Manhattan-based production “theater brat who caught the dance bug.” At Bard, he double majored in dance company Midnight Theatricals, hired Evan Bernardin as general manager to help and theater, focusing on choreography, directing, and performance. “Dance and him assemble his team. “It’s a rare and wonderful thing to find a group of coltheater are very different forms but related, like two sides of the same coin. I laborators who are such phenomenal workers and storytellers,” says Gelman. was interested in how to tell stories in both mediums,” he says. Gelman studied “Dissent is really important to me. I want to be under JoAnne Akalaitis in drama and Aileen challenged. Criticisms of your art are not criticisms Passloff in dance. With a background in dance and of your person. The best ideas don’t have to be your theater, Passloff was a great mentor and influence ideas. We all created it together. We all had someon the development of his work. “She pushed me thing at stake.” Afterglow originally opened as a and challenged me as an artist and human being,” two-act play, but the actors pushed for a rewrite to he says. Immediately after graduation, Gelman transform it into a 90-minute one-act. “I wrote moved to Tel Aviv. “I’d spent a lot of time there and seven different versions in 48 hours. We went back apprenticed with the Batsheva Dance Company into rehearsal for one week, rehearsing the new verduring college. I fell in love with Tel Aviv. I gradusion in the morning and performing the original at ated at the end of May and was on a plane by the night. It was intense. The script was truncated in beginning of June,” he says. There, Gelman purlength but expanded in scope. I firmly believe that sued his career in dance. “It made the most sense if we had not made the shift mid-run, we would not based on my location. The language barrier made have lasted as long.” Afterglow closed in August it challenging for me to work in theater, and the Tel 2018, but has been licensed for new productions in Aviv dance scene is phenomenal.” Living in Tel Aviv Salt Lake City, Buffalo, Fort Lauderdale, Chicago, for a decade, Gelman danced with contemporary Amsterdam, Mexico City, and London’s West End. and modern dance companies, including Vertigo “It’s amazing to me that other people want to do Dance Company and Inbal Dance Theater, and my play. I’m not super protective, and I am looking briefly formed his own company, the Ouroboros forward to seeing someone else direct it.” Dance Collective. “I also danced for a year in a chilMeanwhile, Gelman has moved on to his dren’s show that was a complete rip-off of Disney’s newest play, safeword., an exploration of power Aladdin,” he admits with a laugh. “We all have to S. Asher Gelman ’06. photo: Mati Gelman dynamics through BDSM and food, slated to open pay our dues.” In 2013, he cofounded and became Off Broadway in April. “We have expanded the creartistic director of The Stage, the premier organiative team that worked on Afterglow and diversified it. When you find your peozation for English-language performing arts in the city. The following year he ple in this city, you hold on to them.” He is also producing Preston Allen’s directed its inaugural production, The Vagina Monologues, which he had seen musical We Are the Tigers, slated to open Off Broadway in February. performed several times at Bard and considered a relevant work to bring to Tel Appreciating the value of connection, Gelman cochaired his 10-year Aviv. “That’s how I revived my relationship to theater,” says Gelman. “Soon I reunion committee. “I was excited to come back. Bard challenged me and forced realized that the work I wanted to do, I could not do in Tel Aviv.” me to investigate the way I think about things. It wasn’t enough to express In 2016, Gelman and his husband, Mati, a chemist turned photographer whether you liked something or didn’t like it—our professors and peers pushed whom he met in Tel Aviv, moved to New York City. Uncertain about what to do us to dig deeper, to articulate why.” He is also the youngest and the first there, Gelman signed up for a playwriting course taught by Richard Caliban ’76 alumni/ae member of the Fisher Center Advisory Board. Instrumental in the at the Gotham Writers Workshop. “The very first writing exercise I did for that creation of the Passloff Pass, which subsidizes $5 tickets for students to attend course became Afterglow. Looking back, it was one of those crazy moments in select Fisher Center events, Gelman is passionate about connecting Bard stulife, a first-time-at-bat situation,” says Gelman. “I sent it to a few people, they dents and the younger generation with Fisher Center programming. “The Fisher liked it, and a friend told me to do a reading of it. That first reading—watching Center, and the people who inhabited its spaces, had a profound and lasting these characters I made up on my computer become real and make people effect on me. I lived in that building’s rehearsal spaces during my undergraduate laugh, gasp, cry—made me think I wanted to do this.” days, yet I felt there was a separation between the Fisher Center performances Afterglow explores the emotional, intellectual, and physical connections and undergraduates. I credit [Artistic Director for Theater and Dance] Gideon of three men—Josh and Alex, a married couple in an open relationship, and Lester and [Executive Director] Bob Bursey for bridging that gap. It’s wonderful Darius, a young man they invite to share their bed one night. The show opened to know that the Fisher Center is a place where students can feel at home. in June 2017 at the Loft at the Davenport Theatre and was received with Joining its board felt like coming home; I’ll always be Bardian and proud.” tremendous enthusiasm and critical acclaim, with reviews in the New York Times, Huffington Post, Pride.com, and even a segment on Saturday Night Live’s

24 on and off campus


Awards and Honors Recognition for Bard Faculty Thomas Bartscherer, Peter Sourian Senior Lecturer in the Humanities, received an award from the Social Science Research Council (SSRC) to support a course assistant and research for his course Popular Sovereignty in Theory and Practice. The course was developed as a multiyear SSRC project aimed at finding ways to integrate research and pedagogy in addressing issues of pressing scholarly and civic concern. Two professors won grants from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) in support of faculty-led humanities projects. James Romm, James H. Ottaway Jr. Professor of Classics and director of the Classical Studies Program at Bard, received $50,000 in the Public Scholar Program category for his project on The “Sacred Band” of Thebes and the last days of Greek freedom (379–338 BCE). Romm will conduct research leading to publication of a book on the Sacred Band, a special infantry unit of the city of Thebes, in the context of ancient Greek history, politics, and philosophy. Aaron Glass, associate professor at Bard Graduate Center, received $132,340 in the category of Scholarly Editions and Translations to support the transcription, translation, and interpretation of a large portion of anthropologist Franz Boas’s field notes relating to the Kwakwaka’wakw (Kwakiutl), a Pacific Northwest Coast indigenous people. The notes will form a key part of a critical edition of Boas’s 1897 monograph, The Social Organization and the Secret Societies of the Kwakiutl Indians, which is considered the first systematic attempt to document all sociocultural, spiritual, and aesthetic aspects of an indigenous North American ceremonial system. Emily McLaughlin, associate professor of chemistry, was awarded a competitive research grant from the American Chemical Society Petroleum Research Fund to continue her research in synthetic chemistry. For McLaughlin, and students in her lab, the award will support a relatively new line of investigation focused on the development and fundamental understanding of carbon-nitrogen bond formation through both chemical catalysis and visible light photocatalysis. Bard Debate Union codirector David Register is the first recipient of the Penner Award, which recognizes outstanding contributions to the debating community at the high school and college levels. Register, a Bard Prison Initiative (BPI) faculty fellow and Bard Learning Commons instructor, founded the BPI Debate Union in 2013. Faculty Art on View Videos from Film and Electronic Arts Program Director Ben Coonley MFA ’03’s Compositions series were shown in the exhibition Flat Is Beautiful: The Strange Case of Pixelvision at the Film Society of Lincoln Center in August 2018 and are included in 3D: Double Vision at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art through March 31, 2019. Jeffrey Gibson, artist in residence, had a solo show, This Is the Day, at the Ruth and Elmer Wellin Museum of Art at Hamilton College. Combining popular and queer culture with references to Native American history and current events, Gibson reflects on his Choctaw and Cherokee heritage as a means of exploring the significance, traditions, and rituals of personal adornment and identity. The exhibition will travel to the Blanton Museum of Art at The University of Texas at Austin, where it will be on view from July 14 through September 29, 2019. Stephen Westfall, MFA faculty in painting, received a 2018 commission from the New York Metropolitan Transit Authority Arts & Design program. His two 8 1/2-by-66-foot laminated glass panels are permanently installed in Astoria, Queens, in the 30th Avenue station’s mezzanine waiting area. Bard’s Stage at Montgomery Place Receives Awards The Richard B. Fisher Center for the Performing Arts received a $10,000 grant from the Educational Foundation of America and a $5,000 grant from New York State’s Hudson River Valley Greenway in support of The Stage at Montgomery Place, a pilot project presenting a series of free, informal, outdoor performing arts events on the grounds of historic Montgomery Place.

Support for BPI The Bard Prison Initiative (BPI) received two grants from the William R. Kenan Jr. Charitable Trust totaling $250,000. A $100,000 award supports capacity building in BPI’s Reentry Team and a $150,000 award supports the expansion of BPI’s TASC teacher training program, which trains alumni/ae to teach and mentor young adults for the high school equivalency exam. BPI also received an $80,000 grant from the Onassis Foundation USA to fund and expand course offerings in Greek culture, philosophy, humanities, arts, and politics. Lumina Foundation Supports Racial Justice and Equity Bard College received a $50,000 grant from Lumina Foundation’s Fund for Racial Justice and Equity in support of a project that engages faculty, students, artists, and other community partners, including the Bard Early Colleges, in the creation of public art and other expressions that celebrate previously suppressed histories of the local community. Appreciation for Live Arts Bard The Fisher Center’s Live Arts Bard Biennial, How Can There Be a Window Where No Wall Remains?, received $200,000 over two years from the Ford Foundation and $10,000 from the Arab Fund for Arts and Culture. This two-year program of performance commissions and public forums will investigate the impact of borders on contemporary lives. Calderwood Seminars in Public Writing The Calderwood Charitable Foundation has awarded funding to Bard to support the development of a series of Calderwood Seminars in Public Writing. Bard will receive approximately $550,000 over three years in support of this program. In spring 2018, Bard began offering these seminars, which teach students to translate complex arguments and professional jargon from their academic disciplines into writing intended for a broader public audience. Support for Bard’s Early Colleges The Carnegie Corporation of New York approved an award of $825,000 over two years in support of the Bard High School Early Colleges. This funding will be directed toward creating policy and structure for broader application of early college pedagogies in public high schools, and strengthening the understanding of high-impact early college teaching practices in order to launch and develop classroom innovation. Funding for the Fisher Center The Richard B. Fisher Center for the Performing Arts received a $49,500 grant from the New York State Council on the Arts (NYSCA) to support equipment upgrades in the Sosnoff Theater. Backing for US-China Music Institute The Bard College Conservatory of Music received a $100,000 award from the Fok Educational and Cultural Foundation in support of the China Now Music Festival. The 2019 festival will focus on how Chinese musical works relate to Chinese society. NEH Funding for BGC Bard Graduate Center received National Endowment for the Humanities funding totaling $291,000 to support digitization of primary source material relating to the Kwakwaka’wakw (Kwakiutl), a Pacific Northwest Coast indigenous people, compiled by anthropologist Franz Boas and ethnologist George Hunt between 1886 and 1939. Mellon Foundation Grant Helps Address Forced Migration Bard, as a member of the four-college Consortium on Forced Migration, Displacement, and Education, will share in a four-year, $2.5 million Andrew W. Mellon Foundation grant. The funds will be used to develop curricula and programs to address forced migration and related issues.

on and off campus 25


Gilman Scholarships to Bard Juniors

Vijay Gupta (eft) and Wu Tsang. photos John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation

Dance major Emma Lee ’19 and sociology major Cindy (Sam) Arroyo ’19 won Benjamin A. Gilman International Scholarships through the U.S. Department of State. The Gilman Scholarship provides up to $5,000 to American undergraduates of limited financial means to study or intern abroad. Lee’s award supports her travel to Toubab Dialaw, Senegal, to participate in “Black Dances #3: Around Technique Acogny,” a six-week West African dance program at Ecole des Sables, the school of renowned dancer and choreographer Germaine Acogny. Arroyo traveled to Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan, to attend “Development, Environment, and Social Change: Contemporary Issues in Central Asia,” Bard Abroad’s fourweek Summer Practicum Program at the American University of Central Asia. The program combines interactions with key government, civil society, and international development partners in Kyrgyzstan with a seminar-style course and cultural excursions.

Bard Faculty Win MacArthur Genius Grants Vijay Gupta, faculty member of the Longy School of Music of Bard College Masters of Arts in Teaching Program in Los Angeles, and Wu Tsang, Milton Avery Graduate School of the Arts at Bard College faculty member, are among the 25 recipients of a 2018 MacArthur Fellowship (commonly called “genius grants”). Gupta, 31, is also Mark Houston Dalzell and James Dao-Dalzell First Violin Chair with the Los Angeles Philharmonic. Tsang, a 36-year-old filmmaker and performance artist, has had work exhibited or screened at Tate Modern London, Kunsthalle Münster, Stedelijk Museum, Whitney Museum of American Art, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, and Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago, among other national and international venues. Each Fellow receives $625,000 in no-strings-attached support over the next five years. Emma Lee ’19 (left). Cindy Arroyo ’19 photo: Adriana Annaliese Tampasis

Bard Fiction Prize Greg Jackson has received the Bard Fiction Prize for his debut collection of short stories, Prodigals, which came out in 2016. The Bard Fiction Prize committee writes, “These stories concern troubled and deeply human characters trapped in mirrored mazes of playfully structured narrative, written in electric and often hilarious sentences. Prodigals is a book that delights, disturbs, and surprises around every corner, with the hand of a masterful author always twisting the kaleiGreg Jackson. photo Shelton Walsmith doscope to transform dazzling patterns of light, shape, and color before our eyes.” Jackson is working on his first novel, The Dimensions of a Cave, which looks at the future of reporting, technology, and truth. Before turning to fiction, he worked as an investigative journalist in Washington, D.C. A finalist for the National Magazine Award in Fiction, he was chosen by Granta in 2017 for its decennial list of Best Young American Novelists. He will be in residence at Bard for the spring 2019 semester, during which time he will continue his writing, meet informally with students, and give a public reading. Since 2001, the annual Bard Fiction Prize has recognized promising emerging writers who are American citizens aged 39 years or younger at the time of application. Recipients receive a $30,000 cash award and appointment as writer in residence at Bard College for one semester without the expectation of teaching traditional courses. 26 on and off campus

Violinist Wins Ravel Prize While studying at the Fontainebleau School of Music and Art this summer, Bard Conservatory violinist Bihan Li ’19 and her quartet won the 2018 Prix Ravel, presented by the Maurice Ravel Foundation for the best interpretation of a Ravel string quartet. Li, a double major in violin performance and Asian studies, made her concert debut at 10, was a guest performer at the 2016 Bard Music Festival, and was a member of the National Youth Orchestra of China in 2017. The award included a cash prize and a performance at Fontainebleau Castle.

Left ro right: Kunbo Xu, Alto; Lydia Rhea, Cello; Bihan Li ’19, Violin; and Njioma Grevious, Violin photo François Bibonne


Imran Aftab ’95: Paying It Forward Imran Aftab ’95 grew up in Karachi, Pakistan, in a family of six siblings. His childhood was a rags-to-riches-to-rags story, and he attributes much of his success to the kindness of others. When he was a teenager, Aftab’s parents could no longer afford to send him to the Jesuit high school he attended, and he was faced with dropping out when the bishop who was head of the school waived tuition so he could finish his studies. A chemistry teacher taught him to focus, which enabled him to take his SATs and apply to American colleges. “This teacher would talk to us about life and inspire us,” says Aftab. “Not only did I become a big fan of science, I knew that with his encouragement I could look beyond my circumstances and have hope.” The course of Aftab’s life changed again when Bard offered him a full-tuition Distinguished Scientist Scholarship. He remembers the day he landed in New York City, took the train to Poughkeepsie, and hired a taxi to campus. “It was a big culture shock. I had a certain perception of the United States from home, then I came to a beautiful, serene place, and, Imran Aftab ’95 at first I was like, ‘Where are all the people?’” At Bard, where he majored in chemistry, Aftab appreciated the caliber of professors with whom he studied, including the late Chinua Achebe. He also formed a close-knit community with other international students and worked several campus jobs. He may be the only Bardian who has fond memories of getting up at five in the morning to shovel snow for Buildings and Grounds. “I used to wear plastic bags on my feet so my sneakers didn’t get wet,” he recalls. “I had fun shoveling snow.” Grateful for the help he received in life, Aftab always wanted to pay it forward. In 2004, while working full-time as director of global outsourcing at AOL,

Aftab started a digital consulting company called 10Pearls. He imagined the benefits of a “blended shore” business model that could help create job opportunities in his home country. “In other parts of the world, society is much more interconnected by joined family systems,” says Aftab. “When someone earns money, they support their children, parents, extended families. One dollar—or a single created opportunity—can go a long way.” He recruited his brother in Karachi to join the venture, invested $2,000, and hired the first employee, who worked as a developer and designer out of an empty bedroom in the family’s Karachi home. Today, 10Pearls has almost 400 employees, offices in Karachi (no longer in a bedroom), Washington, D.C., San Francisco, New York, Toronto, Cebu City, and Dubai, and clients that include AARP, Hughes, Coca-Cola, and Johnson & Johnson. “Businesses need to do things differently in this age or they will be outpaced,” says Aftab. “Our company provides the full blend of end-to-end digital technology services, incorporating emerging technologies. We take our clients through this transformation and help them leverage technology to become more efficient and innovative so they can focus on their core business.” 10Pearls is committed to empowering and promoting women in technology, providing recruiting and training opportunities as well as free on-site daycare, gym facilities, and lunches to support mothers in the workforce. Aftab also founded the Empower Foundation, a nonprofit initiative of the company that works with partners to assist children, women, and the disabled without regard to color, creed, or religion. “As a Muslim child I was helped by the principal of a Jesuit school. This kind act created opportunity and hope. Kids don’t choose their cards. We have to help them, and we can help the kids by empowering the mothers.”

Arendt Center Conference: Citizenship and Civil Disobedience From Antifa, Occupy, #MeToo, Black Lives Matter, and sanctuary cities to the Tea Party Patriots, “fake news,” and fundamentalist bakers in Colorado, recent outbreaks of civil disobedience make manifest the fraying of a consensus around questions of economic and racial equality as well as social discrimination, immigration, and the uses of American power abroad. Why is citizen activism emerging across all parts of the political spectrum? Is civil disobedience an exemplary act of citizenship? Should violence be used in civil disobedience? Does democracy require civility? The Hannah Arendt Center’s 11th annual conference, “Citizenship and Civil Disobedience,” tackled these questions in lectures, workshops, roundtables, and special performances. Presenters and moderators included NEH/Hannah Arendt Center Distinguished Visiting Fellow Micah White, a public intellectual and lifelong activist who cocreated Occupy Wall Street; Mark Bray, a historian of human rights, terrorism, and political radicalism in modern Europe; Sarah Jaffe, an independent journalist; and Chantal Mouffe, professor of political theory at the Centre for the Study of Democracy at the University of Westminster in London. A performance in the Chapel of the Holy Innocents of Prayers of the People, a secular liturgical presentation of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s Letter from a Birmingham Jail conceived by Kenyon Adams (little ray) and directed by Bill T. Jones, closed the conference.

Kenyon Adams (little ray) photo Karl Rabe

Drawing from Alexis de Tocqueville, Arendt reminds us that as citizens we have recourse to civil disobedience as a means to freely associate with one another and come together in the public sphere to voice dissent. Voluntary associations are the “American remedy for the failure of institutions, the unreliability of men, and the uncertain nature of the future.”

on and off campus 27


business produces and markets the Koree, a beautifully designed and unique feminine hygiene product consisting of a high-grade, biologically safe silicone shell that fits externally around the pubic area, and soft, washable fabric pads. It is stylish, reusable, and cost-effective. “This is a universal market. Young girls Liita-Iyaloo Naukushu Cairney BA/MS ’08 became a social entrepreneur while will continue to reach menstruation and need products, and we have to attract pursuing her doctorate in international health policy at the University of them with marketable, appealing solutions,” Cairney says. “For me, it isn’t just Edinburgh. Her thesis focused on the influence of two funders of international about providing a product, it is about understanding the lived experience of the HIV/AIDS programs (Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria; and people who are going to use it and how to educate around that.” Realizing that the U.S. President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief) on the formation of limited knowledge about what is happening in their bodies during menstruation the Namibian government, which became independent from South Africa in is also problematic, Cairney created an addi1990. Growing up in Namibia, Cairney experitional resource to support girls in their transienced firsthand what it meant to receive intertion to womanhood. In 2016, she launched national aid in different forms. “Sometimes I Firstperiod.org, a website that aims to provide had the feeling that my voice didn’t matter young women with scientifically accurate and much, but that the funder’s priorities were the easily accessible information about the changes most important. Individuals and governments taking place in their bodies. It gives girls tips also have their own needs and priorities. A 13on how to be aware of, respond to, and take year-old girl in Namibia has as many dreams care of their bodies every day of the month and desires as the girl who lives in Upper through an initiative called “Harnessing Your Manhattan. So I was thinking about larger Cycle,” which teaches age-old breathing and issues, like global commercial access for those stretching exercises. living in poverty and how to create innovative A Distinguished Scientist Scholar and solutions, when an idea for a groundbreaking Immediate Science Research Opportunity product came to me,” she says. Program student, Cairney graduated from Bard Although still taboo in some parts of the Center for Environmental Policy’s 3+2 proworld, feminine hygiene is a pressing global gram, receiving an MS in environmental policy health issue. Many girls and women cannot Liita-Iyaloo Naukushu Cairney CEP ’08 photo Karl Rabe at the same time as her BA in environmental afford to buy disposable pads or tampons and studies. She returned to campus last April to resort to using makeshift solutions like toilet give a Bard CEP Distinguished Alumni/ae Lecture, “Koree: Enhancing Individual paper, rags, cloth from old dresses, or foam from pillows. The United Nations Capabilities through the Application of Disciplined Entrepreneurship,” in which Children’s Fund reports that limited knowledge of the menstrual cycle and lack she examined her own intellectual and entrepreneurial journey. “Bard is such a of access to effective menstrual hygiene products can hinder the ability of girls deep part of my world perspective,” she says. “I formed so many personal and to engage continuously in public life and school. In 2012, Cairney began to intellectual connections with people who want to make a big difference in develop an affordable menstrual hygiene device, and the following year started the world.” Kalitasha, a visionary company dedicated to bringing dignity to women. Her

Liita-Iyaloo Naukushu Cairney CEP ’08: Making the World Better for Young Women

Biotech Bardian Comes Back to Annandale

Left to right: Martina Arfwidson, J. Merrill, Rise Cross, Kathryn E. Stein '66, David Weiss '86 photo Karl Rabe

28 on and off campus

Kathryn E. Stein ’66 returned to campus in November to discuss her distinguished career in science and to visit the biochemistry teaching lab named in her honor. Stein, the 2014 recipient of the John and Samuel Bard Award in Medicine and Science, told the standing-room-only crowd of students and faculty about her work in the field of polysaccharide-protein conjugate vaccines; her 22 years at the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), including a decade as director of the Division of Monoclonal Antibodies; and her transition to the private sector. Stein left the FDA in 2002 to join biopharmaceutical company MacroGenics, where she established product development and regulatory affairs, project management, and quality and manufacturing departments. When Stein launched her consultancy, in 2012, she stayed on at MacroGenics as senior vice president of product development and regulatory affairs on a halftime basis. Since July 2012, Stein has also served as an expert consultant for NDA Partners, a life sciences management consulting and contract development organization focused on providing product development and regulatory services to the pharmaceutical, biotechnology, and medical device industries. In 2016, she became a director of Symbiotic Health, a privately held biotech company founded in 2013 to develop microbiome-based therapeutics to address critical public health challenges.


New Graduate Programs Bard’s innovative approach to undergraduate education includes dual-degree programs that lead to a bachelor’s and a graduate degree. Four such programs were added this academic year. Last summer, the Bard Graduate Center (BGC) announced a new BA/MA 3+2 program that offers Bard undergraduates majoring in history, art history, and anthropology a streamlined path to an MA in decorative arts, design history, and material culture. The new 3+2 program allows Bard students to extend their undergraduate education with advanced study in a distinguished master’s degree program that prepares them for future work in the arts professions or further graduate study. To complement its innovative, two-year master of science degree in economic theory and policy (recently reclassified as a STEM degree), the Levy Economics Institute is now offering a one-year MA program in economic theory and policy. The MA curriculum takes its starting point from Hyman P. Minsky’s pathbreaking work on the fragility of financial markets and Wynne Godley’s innovative stock-flow consistent modeling approach. Students are immersed in the institute’s research agenda, giving them a solid foundation in neoclassical and alternative economic theory, policy, and empirical research methods. The multidisciplinary approach of the MA program is specifically designed to prepare students to transition into a more traditional doctoral program in economics.

Bard’s Center for Environmental Policy (CEP) and the Master of Arts in Teaching Program (MAT) are collaborating on a new master’s degree in environmental education. The MEd degree is for students seeking careers in environmental education outside of a public school classroom setting: for example, in cocurricular, summer, and after-school programming; in charter schools and private schools; on farms; and in museums and science centers. CEP has also developed a 4+1 option in which Bard students take four CEP courses during their junior and senior years and complete their Senior Project under the guidance of a Senior Project board that includes a CEP faculty member. After graduating from Bard with a BA, students immediately enroll in CEP, where they begin a high-level professional internship the summer after graduation. They then complete a year of interdisciplinary, master’s-level course work toward either an MS (in environmental policy or climate science and policy) or an MEd (in environmental education). Also last summer, Bard MAT in Annandale introduced graduate study and teacher certification in Spanish language. The program includes graduate-level study in Spanish and education, a teaching assistantship with Bard’s Spanish Studies Program, and extensive mentored experience teaching Spanish in Hudson Valley middle and high schools. Information on Bard’s graduate programs can be found at bard.edu/graduate.

Bard MBA Students Bring Home Silver Bard MBA in Sustainibility students won second place in the 2018 Patagonia Case Competition, in which graduate students from universities across the United States tackle the interconnected business and sustainability aspects of a current, real-life issue facing the outdoor gear retailer. Senior leaders from the company review all submissions and select finalists to present their solutions to Patagonia executives in person at UC Berkeley’s Haas School of Business. Team Lead the Change—Sam Brundrett ’18, Alistair Hall ’18, Savannah Parsons ’20, Cory Skuldt ’18, and Lindsey Strange ’19—submitted pitches on how Patagonia can best achieve carbon neutrality by 2025, not only for itself but to provide a model for the industry. The team earned a trip to Patagonia’s Ventura, California, headquarters and $5,000.

Left to right: Scanni siblings Marco ’22, Antonio ’19, Giuliana ’21, Giordana ’22. photo Karl Rabe

Family Dynamic Some people go to college to get away from home. And then there’s the Scanni family. Not only are all four siblings—senior Antonio BA/MS ’19, junior Giuliana BA/MS ’21, and fraternal twin first years Giordana ’22 and Marco ’22—enrolled at Bard at the same time, all four are varsity soccer players. It all started with Antonio, a fifth-year senior in Bard’s 3+2 Levy Economics Institute Master of Science in Economic Theory and Policy. An injury kept him off the field for the 2017 season, but NCAA rules allow an athlete five years to complete four years of eligibility, which enabled the Scanni brothers to play on the same team for the first time this past season. Antonio will graduate with a BA from Bard and MS from the Levy Economics Institute, as will Giuliana, who is in the same program (Giordana and Marco haven’t declared their majors yet). Parents Carlo and Sandra have been making the three-hour drive from their now eerily quiet house on Long Island since 2014, but this year has been different: pulling in to Annandale really is like coming home.

Left to right: Savannah Parsons MBA '20, Lindsey Strange MBA '19, Sam Brundrett MBA '18, Cory Skuldt MBA '18, and Alistair Hall MBA '18

on and off campus 29


CCS and Human Rights Project Name New Keith Haring Fellow

Tiona Nekkia McClodden. photo Texas Isaiah

The Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard College (CCS Bard) and Human Rights Project (HRP) at Bard College selected artist and curator Tiona Nekkia McClodden as the fifth recipient of the Keith Haring Fellowship in Art and Activism. Over the last two decades, McClodden has looked critically at intersections of race, gender, sexuality, and social commentary, through documentary film, experimental video, sculpture, and sound installation. McClodden began her one-year appointment in September and will spend the spring semester teaching at the College. At Bard, she continues her ongoing exploration of the poets Essex Hemphill and Brad Johnson and the composer Julius Eastman, key black artists who produced influential but underexamined works at the height of the AIDS epidemic. Her extensive notes on, audio interviews with, and ephemera from these artists, gathered without benefit of official archives or estates, will lead to a publication on their work. “Tiona Nekkia McClodden’s practice of retrieving, exhibiting, and teaching around important but less-known cultural figures provides a potent model for challenging received art histories,” says Lauren Cornell, director of the graduate program at CCS Bard and chief curator at the Hessel Museum of Art. McClodden, one of six American artists selected for the inaugural Open Immersion project, fostering experiments with virtual-reality storytelling around questions of inclusion and racial and social justice, is also the curator of A Recollection and Predicated, both part of Julius Eastman: That Which Is Fundamental, shown in Philadelphia and at The Kitchen in New York, where the black, gay, minimalist composer and performer appeared many times. At Performance Space 122 in Manhattan, where Keith Haring had his first studio exhibition, McClodden’s recent performance installation, CLUB, explored the nightclub’s “ability to temporarily dissolve rules that govern our everyday lives and allow people from different backgrounds to interact more freely.” Thomas Keenan, HRP director, says, “Tiona’s work echoes the life and passions of Keith Haring, his raucous joy and fervent commitments. For all of their archival richness, though, her projects are very much of the moment: pointed interventions in a world still marred by prejudice, discrimination, and violence.”

Irmas Award to Carolyn Christov-Bakargiev The Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard College (CCS Bard) has selected Carolyn Christov-Bakargiev, director of Castello di Rivoli Museo d’Arte Contemporanea in Turin, Italy, as the recipient of the 2019 Audrey Irmas Award for Curatorial Excellence. “Carolyn Christov-Bakargiev is a singular force within the field of contemporary exhibition making,” says Tom Eccles, executive director of CCS Bard. “Her far-reaching ideas and bold commitment to artists making new and ambitious works is equally matched by her exploration of artistic histories and their representations. Her remarkable Documenta (13) was undoubtedly one of the great exhibitions of our time.” The award, which comes with a $25,000 prize, celebrates the individual achievements of a leading curator or curators who have defined new thinking, bold vision, and dedicated service to the field of exhibition practice. It carries the name of patron Audrey Irmas, an emeritus board member of CCS Bard and an active member of the Los Angeles arts and philanthropic community, who endowed the prize. This year’s award will be presented by renowned art collector and member of the CCS Bard Board of Governors Patrizia Sandretto Re Rebaudengo at a gala celebration and dinner on April 17, 2019, in New York City.

30 on and off campus

Carolyn Christov-Bakargiev photo Giorgio Perottino, courtesy Castello di Rivoli Museo d’Arte Contemporanea


London. “I am attracted to creating businesses from scratch—focusing on the drive to do something that hasn’t been done before.” Sodowick went into tech with his next company, True Office, for which he developed a two-way learning Adam Sodowick ’89 followed in the footsteps of his grandfather—only in system that addressed corporate compliance in the financial sector. “Corporate reverse. His grandfather, a successful commercial entrepreneur, realized around compliance training is an incredibly boring and unsexy experience, but everyone 1962 that he could put shopping carts in his lumber and home supplies store, has to do it, so we created a gaming experience around this market. We were Channel Lumber, and make it a self-serve retail experience. “It was about seeing able to capture people risk and behavior risk, analyzing and measuring them in opportunity in a new way,” says Sodowick. “Then, he went on to have a second a real way. It became an opportunity for everyone to really learn.” Within four career in art as a stone carver.” years, True Office was backed by Morgan Like his grandfather, Sodowick purStanley Strategic Investments and bought sued fine arts. He studied sculpture under by the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE), Jacob Grossberg at Bard. However, upon where Sodowick continued to serve as graduation he thought that planning a chief operating officer and president of career in the arts would be oxymoronic. NYSE Governance Services. “While my artistic side had been nurtured, In 2017, Sodowick cofounded Patient my more commercial and entrepreneurial Discovery, a company aimed at the healthside hadn’t been addressed,” he says. “I care industry that is focused on building wanted to escape and find out who I was.” groundbreaking interactive, adaptiveSodowick bought a one-way ticket to learning, and behavioral analytics technolEurope. He lived in Barcelona and then ogy driven by patient-centric design. “It is London, where he met his wife, Isabelle a culmination of all my experiences. We Lousada, an architect. Their lives took a are breaking down the health literacy gap. drastic turn when, three days after they We help educate patients in a new and were married, Isabelle got sick. She was dynamic way while capturing their goals, diagnosed with AL amyloidosis, a rare concerns, priorities, and knowledge gaps blood disorder, and given three months to Left to right: Joe, Adam ’89, Tessa, Isabelle, and Iris in order to create a much richer patientlive. She was able to participate in a highprovider relationship and link patients to risk clinical trial in Boston and was one of very personalized support and resources to help them through their health-care the first patients to successfully undergo a stem cell transplant. As she recovjourney,” he says. “It has a profound impact on health outcomes.” Patient ered, they built a family together, adopting two daughters from Vietnam and a Discovery currently has 1,000 active users and enthusiastic support in the daughter from Ethiopia. (Twenty-two years later, Isabelle is thriving and running industry. her own foundation, the Amyloidosis Research Consortium.) “It was my pivot Sodowick’s definition of creativity has broadened since his studio arts days point,” says Sodowick. “Through my experience with Isabelle and starting our at Bard. He sees creativity as the driving force in his life. “I look at job creation, unconventional family, I was ready to begin my career trajectory.” developing talent, and materializing new ideas. Above all, I think that raising Sodowick’s first venture, in 1994, was Crowbar Coffee, a chain of awardchildren is my greatest creative act.” winning, highly designed coffee bars conceived and rolled out in pre-Starbucks

Adam Sodowick ’89: Creative Entrepreneurship

CCE and Smolny Look at U.S.-Russian Relations Bard’s Center for Civic Engagement (CCE) presented a symposium on U.S.Russian relations to mark the 75th anniversary of the Tehran Conference, the first meeting between U.S. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, and Soviet Premier Joseph Stalin, which took place in Tehran, Iran, between November 28 and December 1, 1943. Organized in association with Bard Network partner the Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences (Smolny) of St. Petersburg State University, Boris Yeltsin Presidential Library, Roosevelt Institute, and Franklin Delano Roosevelt Presidential Library and Museum, the symposium—U.S.-Russian Relations: From Tehran to Yalta and Beyond—sought to foster a deeper understanding of the impact that decisions made at the summit meeting had on U.S.-Russia relations not only during the Yalta Conference 14 months later but also in the years that followed. In Olin Hall and by video conference from Russia, leading historians and political scientists from the United States, Russia, and Great Britain touched on historical topics such as the Second Front, postwar planning, shifting balance of power, Soviet entry into the war against Japan, and the current state of RussianAmerican relations. An exhibition of key documents and photographs from the FDR Presidential Library and the Boris Yeltsin Presidential Library will be on view at the Stevenson Library at Bard College through December 24, 2018.

Panelists and speakers (back row, left to right): David Woolner, senior fellow and resident historian Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt Institute, professor of history Marist College, and senior fellow Bard CCE; Edison Liang ’21; Eamonn Welliver ’22; Harry Malinowski ’20; Spike Kelly-Rossini ’22; and Paul Sparrow, director FDR Presidential Library; (front row, left to right): Rowan Forsythe ’22, Veronika Kononova ’22, Faith Williams ’22, Oliver Bellinson ’20, Julia Sands ’22. photo Sarah Wallock ’19

on and off campus 31


Ali Wentworth ’88: Laughs, Life Lessons, and Lemonade Comedian, actor, writer, and producer Ali Wentworth ’88 discovered her calling in comedy at Bard. As part of her Senior Project performance in theater, Wentworth was playing a virginal cello player in The Marriage of Bette and Boo by Christopher Durang when she had her epiphany on stage. “I pulled the cello toward myself in a very sexual way. It wasn’t part of the script or role. It was just my own physicality. I got a huge laugh. It was better than anything. From that moment I knew I wanted to do comedy, and everything I did from then on was for the laughs,” she says. After graduation, Wentworth moved to New York City to do theater. A William Morris agent suggested she pursue a Hollywood career in television and film because she looked like the best friend in every romantic comedy. She moved to Los Angeles and joined The Groundlings, an improv and sketch comedy troupe where comedians including Will Ferrell and Kathy Griffin were her contemporaries. Wentworth’s early breakthrough came when she joined the cast of Keenen Ivory Wayans’s hit show In Living Color. “I didn’t have a lot of fear,” she says. “They were looking for a black guy, but when Ali Wentworth ’88 I auditioned, I just was so confident.” Wentworth attributes that sense of security to her Bard days. “It was a remarkable atmosphere because I was surrounded by people who already knew they wanted to be artists and still are artists. Bard gave me the impetus to try everything. I never felt I had to contain creativity to one thing. No one said, ‘Why

are you doing that? It’s impossible.’ That, I got from my family.” Wentworth grew up in the Washington, D.C., establishment. Her mother, an influential socialite who served in the White House as Nancy Reagan’s social secretary, fretted over her daughter’s early career choices and advised her to take typing lessons as a backup. As it turned out, typing lessons were not necessary. Wentworth has gone on to roles in movies such as It’s Complicated (2009), Jerry Maguire (1996), and Office Space (1999) and television series including Seinfeld (1995), Head Case (2007–9), and Nightcap (2016), the latter two of which she wrote and produced. She also has written four books, including her most recent, Go Ask Ali: Half-Baked Advice (and Free Lemonade). “When I’m performing, I’m not playing myself. It’s fun because you can hide behind a character and be a lunatic. Writing is all me. It’s a much more vulnerable experience. I try to write in a humorous way that connects with people. I love doing it.” Looking back on her college days, Wentworth laughs at trying be the “groovy girl” on campus and then ending up marrying “the most conservative guy ever,” former Clinton administration adviser and ABC News anchor George Stephanopoulos, with whom she has two daughters. After Hurricane Maria, she took her kids to Puerto Rico to help hand out supplies. And last summer, she and her 15-yearold daughter spent two weeks volunteering in Burundi at a grassroots community nongovernmental organization, Village Health Works, where they worked in schools and health-care facilities. “I’m a big believer in showing my children realities,” she says. “I want them to know charity is not a black-tie event.”

Montgomery Place Events Bard College: The Montgomery Place Campus recently hosted its 2018 Salon Series on Agriculture. In partnership with Rose Hill Farm and the National Young Farmers Coalition, this one-day event gathered community members, students, academics, farmers, lawyers, journalists, and business and finance leaders to address these questions: Can the Northeast feed itself? If so, should it? At what environmental or other costs/benefits? Speakers included Gidon Eshel, research professor of physics and salon series program curator; Ruth deFries, professor of ecology and sustainable development at Columbia University and a MacArthur Fellow; Steve Rosenberg, executive director of Scenic Hudson Land Trust; Eric Posner, law professor at University of Chicago; Tamar Haspel, food and science journalist and Cape Cod oyster farmer; Steffen Schneider, director emeritus of farm operations at Hawthorne Valley Farm and president of the Biodynamic Association of North America board of directors; Leah Penniman, codirector and program manager of Soul Fire Farm and author of Farming While Black; and David Gould, head of investor relations at Amerra Capital. Gathering on the Banks, an inaugural series of free events presented by the Fisher Center at The Stage at Montgomery Place, included an outdoor dance performance, Souleymane Badolo: Yimbégré, featuring live music. In the Mooré language, yimbégré means “beginning.” For dancer, choreographer, and Bard artist in residence Souleymane “Solo” Badolo, born in Burkina Faso and currently based in Brooklyn, to begin again is to exercise personal freedom—yet often at the expense of familial roots. In this deeply personal work, Badolo pits ancestry against aspiration to explore the delicate balance between maintaining ties and seeking new homes free from creative and political intolerance. Other 32 on and off campus

Left to right: Nick Panken, Or Zubalsky MFA ’18 and Maggie Carson ’07. photo Chris Kayden

events in the series were an outdoor film screening of Alfred Hitchcock’s North by Northwest and Hudson River Jamboree: A Celebration of Americana Music with Simi Stone and Spirit Family Reunion, a young Americana band from Brooklyn that includes Maggie Carson ’07 and Or Zubalsky MFA ’18. The Stage at Montgomery Place is supported by the Educational Foundation of America and by the Hudson River Valley National Heritage Area.


First Year a Success for US-China Music Institute The US-China Music Institute of the Bard College Conservatory of Music capped its first year with the China Now Music Festival. Dedicated to promoting an understanding and appreciation of classical music from contemporary China, the festival explores a significant theme each year. “Facing the Past, Looking to the Future: Chinese Composers in the 21st Century” was the theme for 2018. A series of concerts at Bard’s Fisher Center, Lincoln Center, and Carnegie Hall was – N) conducted by Jindong Cai, artistic performed by The Orchestra Now (TO director of the festival and director of the US-China Music Institute. In addition, a panel discussion, “Facing History: Musical Reflections on the Opium War, the Nanjing Massacre, and the Cultural Revolution,” was held at the China Institute in Manhattan. The US-China Music Institute also welcomed its first cohort of four students to the Conservatory’s undergraduate performance program, a five-year, double-degree program for students majoring in selected Chinese instruments (erhu and guzheng, with other instruments to be added in future years). In January, Cai and Bard Conservatory Director Robert Martin will travel to several cities in China to audition prospective students for the program.

Students in the Conservatory’s US–China Music Institute performance program (left to right): Betty Wang, Beitong Liu, Chang Liu, and Yixin Wang. photo Hsiao-Fang Lin

On View at Bard Graduate Center

Left: Amy Sherald photo Justin T. Gellerson. Right: Elizabeth Alexander photo Andrew W. Mellon Foundation

Art World Luminaries at BHSEC Manhattan Bard High School Early College (BHSEC) Manhattan recently hosted “Creative Process in Dialogue: Art and the Public Today,” a conversation with poet Elizabeth Alexander, president of the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, and painter Amy Sherald about their creative processes and commitment to the humanities. Alexander wrote the poem “Praise Song for the Day” at Barack Obama’s request and read it at his first inauguration, and Sherald painted the official portrait of First Lady Michelle Obama. Moderators Brittney Edmonds, BHSEC literature professor, and Christian Crouch, Bard associate professor of history, posed questions about the process of patronage and collecting in the arts, artistic practice, and black feminism; how their work speaks across artistic media; and how their work engages with the image of body. “This event, the first of a series, was inspired by an ongoing dialogue surrounding race and diversity and social engagement in the visual and performative arts,” says organizer Drew Thompson, coordinator of the Africana Studies concentration at Bard. “We hope to create the opportunity for public conversation around creative artistic practice and the humanities, and how artists engage their audience and broader community.” The event was cosponsored by Humanities New York, Bard Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard Center for Civic Engagement, Bard Africana Studies, Bard High School Early Colleges, and Bard American Studies.

Faith and its ritual practice have long been central to human societies. Votive objects, placed at a sacred space or site of communal memory, often reveal the most intimate moments in people’s lives. Agents of Faith: Votive Objects in Time and Place, at Bard Graduate Center (BGC) Gallery through January 6, 2019, is the first large-scale exhibition to provide a broad perspective on the practices and history of votive giving. Featured works include a Minoan double ax-head from 1450–1700 BCE, thought to be from the cave where Zeus was believed to have been born; a rare, ancient, anatomical votive from the Louvre; a mid-14thcentury Italian sculpture of the Virgin and Child from the Metropolitan Museum of Art; and 100 votives from the folk-art collection of the Bavarian National Museum in Munich, which have never been exhibited in the United States. Contemporary religious and secular objects include a major private collection of Mexican retablos made by migrants along the U.S. border with Mexico, Yoko Ono’s Wish Tree, and objects left at the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C. The exhibition was curated by Ittai Weinryb, BGC associate professor, with Marianne Lamonaca, chief curator, and Caroline Hannah, BGC associate curator.

Harley-Davidson motorcycle, custom-built in Wisconsin and left at the Vietnam Veterans Memorial to honor 37 missing soldiers from the state. Vietnam Veterans Memorial. 1994. photo Bruce White

on and off campus 33


Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov’s The Tsar's Bride. photo Stephanie Berger

SummerScape Investigates the Russians Bard 2018 SummerScape, seven weeks of Russian and Russian-influenced music, dance, opera, film, theater, art, and cabaret, took its cue from composer Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov, the subject of the 29th Bard Music Festival (BMF), who played a pivotal role in defining what we know as Russian music. Codirected by Leon Botstein and Christopher H. Gibbs, with scholar in residence Marina Frolova-Walker, this year’s BMF examined the life, times, and influences of Rimsky-Korsakov, and shed new light on a composer previously best known for his symphonic poem Scheherazade and the hit Flight of the Bumblebee. Weekend One, “Inventing Russian Music: The Mighty Five,” took its title from the group of nationalist composers that included Mily Balakirev, Modest Mussorgsky, Alexander Borodin, and César Cui as well as RimskyKorsakov. “What makes the Bard Music Festival so satisfying is the space it gives for nuance and contradictions,” Corinna da Fonseca-Wollheim wrote in the New York Times. “A program on Sunday of mostly vocal music inspired by Pushkin revealed a treasure trove of overlooked gems alongside famous scenes from operas by Mussorgsky and Tchaikovsky.” Weekend Two, “Rimsky-Korsakov and His Followers,” featured programs that traced Russian musical traditions including folk, classical, and choral. Rimsky-Korsakov’s legacy was reflected in the music of Claude Debussy, Sergei Prokofiev, and Igor Stravinsky, among many others. A performance of Rimsky-Korsakov’s opera The Tsar’s Bride closed the weekend. Demon, Anton Rubinstein’s operatic masterpiece, was called “great fun” by the Wall Street Journal, which went on to say that the production, performed by an all-Russian cast with the American Symphony Orchestra, conducted by

34 on and off campus

Music Director Botstein and directed by Thaddeus Strassberger, “captured its rather mad obsessiveness.” Anthony Tommasini, writing in the New York Times, said, “Demon holds up very well, especially in the surging, rich performance Mr. Botstein drew from the American Symphony Orchestra and the Bard Festival Chorale.” Among the season’s many other highlights was the world premiere of a SummerScape commission in dance, Four Quartets, a paean to T. S. Eliot’s poetry cycle in the 75th year of its publication. Choreographer Pam Tanowitz collaborated with legendary Finnish composer Kaiji Saariaho and painter Brice Marden to create a thrilling union of poetry, dance, music, and painting that Alastair Macauley of the New York Times described as “dance theater of the highest caliber.” Tony Award–nominated actress Kathleen Chalfant performed Eliot’s text live. Another stunner was the new production of composer and conductor Leonard Bernstein’s musical Peter Pan, based on the play by J. M. Barrie. Famed New York City Opera director Christopher Alden’s subversive take on the original emphasized the darker side of Barrie’s work and was touted as “definitely not your grandparents’ Peter Pan!” In honor of what would have been Bernstein’s 100th birthday, it featured new orchestrations of the composer’s score by Garth Edwin Sunderland and choreography by Jack Ferver. The film series “Rimsky-Korsakov and the Poetry of Cinema” examined the influence of Russian nationalism, folk music, and exoticism on movie scores. And Spiegeltent, hosted as always by the effervescent Mx. Justin Vivian Bond, included performances by Martha Plimpton, Chita Rivera, Nona Hendryx, Melanie, Susanne Bartsch, and the Hot Sardines.


holiday party Photos by Brennan Cavanaugh ’88 annandaleonline.org for more!


Class Notes ’17 Katarina Ferrucci is attending the School of Public Health at Brown University, where she is pursuing a master of science in behavioral and social health science. | Sebastian Spitz began the JD Program at Harvard Law School in August 2018.

’16 Reina Murooka (BMus) finished her master’s degree in violin performance at the New England Conservatory of Music in May 2018. She has been working with the Eureka Ensemble on its Sheltering Voices project, which recruits homeless women from various shelters across Boston to create a choir. In May, they featured an all-American, allwomen program at the Women’s Lunch Place in Boston. | Emma Ressel opened an exhibition of her photographs, Olives in the Street, at Bard’s Woods Studio on October 27. The photographs were made during her time as the Bard College Lugo Land artist in residence and a corresponding book was published in November 2017. The Philadelphia Museum of Art recently acquired one of her photographs. Emma has photographed for New York magazine, shown work in several galleries across the East Coast, and also is the preparator/art handler at Robert Mann Gallery in Manhattan.

’15 On December 28, 2017, András Ferencz and Page Redding ’14 were married in a private ceremony in Toronto.

Ian Lloyd ’12 and Danielle Sinay ’13. photo Jessica Casey

’14 5th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019 You never forget your first Bard reunion. So sign up to join Lucas Baumgart, Nicolai Eddy, and Kate Edery on your reunion committee and help plan this party. For more information, call 845-7587089 or visit annandaleonline.org. In October, Leila Duman was awarded her PhD in chemistry from the University of Maryland. She will be returning to Bard in January 2019 as a faculty member for the Citizen Science program. | J. P. Lawrence is a reporter on the war in Afghanistan for Stars and Stripes. He is based in Kabul and recently embedded with the Afghan National Army on a mission into Taliban territory during a historic June ceasefire. He was selected to attend a Data Institute workshop hosted by the Ida B. Wells Society and ProPublica in New York City in October.

’13

András Ferencz ’15 and Page Redding ’14

36 class notes

Danielle Sinay and Ian Lloyd ’12 were married on July 21, 2018. It was a true Bardian wedding, with scores of Bard friends and Bard family (and Leon too) gathered under a billowing tent on a hazy summer day at Blithewood. The party continued in Hudson at Club Helsinki, where the guests danced all night long to the primo Bardian band The Hook Club. The bridal parties included Bardians Ally Davis, Mia Wendell-DiLallo, Keziah Weir, Casey Romaine, Mili Burger, Scarlett Sinay ’20, Asif Rizvi ’12, Cora Sugarman ’10, Nion McEvoy ’12, and Gilbert Ramseur.

’12 The members of New Saloon (Milo Cramer, Morgan Green, and Madeline Wise) have been busy, presenting Minor Character at the Sharon Playhouse in Connecticut in June 2017. They then immediately jumped into working on Cute Activist, which they workshopped at the Bushwick Starr in August 2017 and during the Prelude Festival in October 2017, and then presented for a live run at the Starr in January 2018. They also have pursued individual projects: Milo performed in Peter Pan at SummerScape 2018, and is developing an audio play for Playwrights Horizons; Morgan has been jet-setting between New York and San Francisco, directing and workshopping several different theater and dance projects; and Maddie was cast in and filmed the third season of HBO’s Crashing. In fall 2018, they returned to Bard for a weeklong residency culminating in two open rehearsals of Minor Character, their Uncle Vanya adaptation, at the Fisher Center on November 30 and December 1, 2018. You can join their mailing list at newsaloon.org and follow them on Facebook and Instagram @new_saloon. | Luke Henry (BMus) has begun a career in the sciences, investigating how interactions among organisms influence adaptation to changing environments. Luke has studied this question in a broad range of scenarios, from wild and domesticated sunflowers to the intracellular environment in fly reproductive organs to parasites on bats. Luke is pursuing a PhD in ecology and evolutionary biology at Princeton University.


across three continents. During his first year in the United Kingdom, Adam is enjoying learning all about life outside the United States and exploring Europe alongside his girlfriend, Victoria, and dog, Ricardo. | Sarah Wegener (BMus) is a high school biology teacher based in Falls Church, Virginia. In December 2017, she finished a dual master’s degree in integrative biology and ecology, evolutionary biology, and behavior, and she is nearing completion of her master of arts in teaching and curriculum, all from Michigan State University.

’09 10th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019 Plans are underway already, so if you would like to join Anna Henschel, Christian Lehmann, and Danny Lewis on your reunion committee please let the Alumni/ae Office know. For more information call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

Left to right: Quinn Murphy ’11, Yaniv Kot ’13, Katie Jackson ’13, Andreas Damaskos ’12, Sankalpa Khadka ’12, Maisha Chowdhury ’10, Henry Antenen ’12, Juliana Glenn, Zach Israel ’12, Daniel Rutkowski ’12, Sam Israel ’10, Miles Conant ’12, and Dan Gettinger ’13

| Zach Israel married Juliana Glenn at the Duke Mansion in Charlotte, North Carolina, on June 23, 2018, with many Bardians in attendance. | Katie McInnis married classmate Sam Abbott at President Lincoln’s Cottage in Washington, D.C. In attendance were fellow Bardians Irina Kalinka, Caitlin Krauchi, Sydney Menees, and Amanda Vance. | Since graduating from Bard, Xinyi Xu (BMus) has kept a full performing schedule. She attended Yale School of Music, where she received

her master’s and artist diploma, as well as the Peabody Institute, where she earned her graduate performance diploma. Recently, she was part of a string quintet that toured New York, New Jersey, and Colorado with violinist Sarah Chang.

’11 Abigail Stevens successfully defended her PhD thesis in astronomy at the Universiteit van Amsterdam in the Netherlands on April 19, 2018. She has moved back to the United States and started as a National Science Foundation Astronomy and Astrophysics Postdoctoral Fellow at Michigan State University and the University of Michigan. Abbie welcomes Bardians with questions about STEM grad school (and grad school abroad) as well as any Bardians in the mid-Michigan area to get in touch: abigailstev@gmail.com.

Lydia Spielberg joined UCLA’s Department of Classics as an assistant professor in January 2018, having spent two and a half years as a postdoctoral researcher at Radboud University in Nijmegen after taking her PhD at the University of Pennsylvania in 2015. She is still fixated on Tacitus.

’08 Maxwell Cosmo Cramer played the role of Pawel in Pawel & Ebola, a new play by Marianna Ellenberg presented last winter at The Kitchen in New York City; acted in Mouth, a short film by artist Maja Čule shown at Arcadia Missa, London; and performed in Femme Patho, a new play by Claire Moodey at The Brick in Brooklyn.

’10

Katie McInnis ’12 and Sam Abbott ’12

Carolyn Lazard and Martine Syms MFA ’18 were two of the four artists recently awarded a grant from the Pew Center for Arts & Heritage in support of the Philadelphia region’s cultural organizations and artists. They will be part of Colored People Time: Mundane Futures, Quotidian Pasts, and Banal Presents, a three-part, multidisciplinary exhibition at the Institute of Contemporary Art on the University of Pennsylvania campus. | Adam Samson has been appointed global head of fastFT, the breaking news desk at the Financial Times. Based in London, Adam leads a team of journalists

Abigail Stevens ’11 displays her doctoral degree while her partner, Tyler Cocker, holds her printed PhD thesis at the Agnietenkapel Universiteit van Amsterdam, where the thesis defense ceremonies are held.

class notes 37


’06 Kamaria Weemz Carrington is interim program associate for Creative City, an initiative of the New England Foundation for the Arts. Kamaria previously served in multiple roles in facilitation, community building, communications, outreach, research, and project coordination for organizations such as the Massachusetts Commission on LGBTQ Youth, the Transformative Media Organizing Project, and several consulting roles working with LGBTQ empowerment organizations.

’04 15th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019 If you would like to be a member of your reunion committee along with Martha Hart, Ridaa Murad, Sarah Murad, KC Serota, and Joe Vallese, please let us know. For more information call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

’99 20th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019

Michael Heller ’80

If you would like to join Kale Kaposhilin, Terence O’Rourke, and Nathan Reich on your reunion committee, please let the Alumni/ae Office know. For more information call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

please let the Alumni/ae Office know. For more information call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

’81

’94 25th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019

Tal Yarden designed video for the Broadway stage adaptation of Network, starring Bryan Cranston, which opened in November 2018.

This group has big plans so start making yours. Your reunion committee of Ina Calver, Aimee Majoros Cook, Renee Cramer, Nicole M. de Jesús, Mark Feinsod, Lisa Gentile, Jonah Kraus, Lisa Mareiniss-Gunta, and John Stevens can’t wait to see you. For more information call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

’89 30th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019 It’s hard to believe, but it’s that time again. So start making plans. If you want to join our reunion committee of Sally Bickerton, Jane Brien, Noah Rubinstein, and Adam Snyder, just let us know. Call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org. Be seeing you.

’84 35th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019 If you would like to be a member of your reunion committee along with Anne Canzonetti, David Hartheimer, Kim Hoffman, and Sheila Moloney,

38 class notes

Join committee members Beth Shaw Adelman, Claire Angelozzi, Stephen Berman, Jessica Kemm, and Jeannie Motherwell in bringing together your classmates for your reunion. For more information call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

’70 ’80 Joel Harrison and his wife, Lesley, have been in Brooklyn for almost 20 years. A few years ago, they bought a house in Ulster County, which has allowed him to visit Bard a few times and take part in memorial jam sessions with Professor Emeritus in Psychology Richard Gordon during graduation weekend. Joel has released his 20th CD, Angel Band. | Michael Heller was honored by the New York Press Association as its 2017 Photographer of the Year for his work with the Sag Harbor Express in Sag Harbor, New York. This was the third time in seven years that he has been awarded this honor, and once again it came as a complete surprise. He was also honored with a first-place award for his photo in the Spot News category.

’86 Jim Salvucci has been appointed vice president for academic affairs at Union College in Barbourville, Kentucky.

’74 45th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019

’79 40th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019 You don’t want to miss this! Join Art Carlson on your reunion committee and make your 40th reunion as memorable as last year’s 40th was for the class of ’78. For more information call the Alumni/ae Office at 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

Peter Boffey and his wife of 37 years, Ophira, raised their son, Ariel David, in the San Francisco Bay Area, where they still live. Now retired from a career in applied horticulture and a practice of the Feldenkrais Method of somatic education, Peter is a grandparent who still enjoys exploring the West, particularly the Pacific Coast states, with a focus on flora, fauna, geology, and cultural history. Naturalist or naturist, a half-century of camping, hiking, amateur botanizing, and birding that began during his four years at Bard has branded him with a passion for the natural world; his writings are often conceived and composed while under that mighty influence. Peter invites you to visit his website (peterboffey.com). There you can access his writings. | Eugene Elliott, a medical doctor and fellow of the American College of Surgeons, is a 2019 recipient of the Physician of Excellence Award, Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, which is determined by peer review and evaluation by the Orange County (California) Medical Society.

’69 50th Reunion: May 24–26, 2019 If you would like to join committee members Charlie Clancy and Toni-Michelle Travis in making


plans for your big reunion, please let the Alumni/ae Office know. For more information call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

Books by Bardians Syria before the Deluge

’68 Anne Hiltner has worked in educational testing for more than a decade and reads high school and college essays for ETS in Princeton. A poet and novelist, she has a cozy mystery on Amazon.com called Home, Smithers. She is a member of Sisters in Crime. | Richard M. Ransohoff has joined Third Rock Ventures as entrepreneur-in-residence, helping to build a biotech company to address the role of neuroinflammation in dementia. He also is visiting scientist in the Department of Cell Biology at Harvard Medical School, and adjunct professor of molecular medicine, genetics and genome sciences, and pathology at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine. As of 2018, Richard serves on advisory boards for the German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases (DZNE), the UCSF/Gladstone Institutes for Neurological Disease, the Keystone Symposia, and ChemoCentryx. He received the John and Samuel Bard Award in Medicine and Science in 2002. Richard is married to Margaret Seidler Ransohoff and has two daughters, Amy and Lena.

’64 55th Reunion: May 24-26, 2019 If you would like to be a member of your reunion committee along with Robert Lear, please let the Alumni/ae Office know. For more information, call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org

’59 60th Reunion: May 24-26, 2019 If you would like to be a member of your reunion committee along with Stephen Wertheimer, please let the Alumni/ae Office know. For more information, call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org

’54 65th Reunion: May 24-26, 2019 If you would like to be a member of your reunion committee along with Cynthia Dantzic, please let the Alumni/ae Office know. For more information, call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org.

’49 70th Reunion: May 24-26, 2019 We would love to see you back on campus, or just to be in touch to catch up. Call 845-758-7089 or visit annandaleonline.org for more information.

by Peter Aaron ’68 Blurb These infrared black-and-white photographs, made in 2009 in Damascus, Aleppo, Palmyra, and other Syrian historical sites, capture stunning ancient monuments since destroyed by war. “The beauty and grandeur of Syria were overwhelming. Had I known war was imminent, I would’ve stayed much longer to document additional treasures,” writes Aaron.

Pigalle People: 1978–1979 by Jane Evelyn Atwood ’70 Le Bec En L’Air Published 40 years after the images were taken, this book of photographs follows the lives of trans sex workers as they navigate the winding streets, erotic cabarets, and bars of Pigalle, Paris’s erstwhile red-light district. The young Atwood was invited into their world and she shows her subjects through a humanist lens.

Frame Narrative by Dennis Barone ’77 BlazeVOX Barone’s most recent collection approaches the narratives of life through imagistic poems ranging from “Vahalla” to “After the Election.” His words penetrate and disrupt our experience of the everyday. In “Fairy Tale” he writes, “Yet one dreams of the river and / doesn’t know she’ll die in a different one / seventy-five years later.”

Tasting the Past: The Science of Flavor and the Search for the Origins of Wine by Kevin Begos ’88 Algonquin Books An encounter with an obscure Middle Eastern red wine sends Begos on a 10-year journey to seek the origins of the beverage. His viticultural detective story reveals a world of forgotten grapes, each with distinctive flavors and aromas, as well as the archaeologists, geneticists, chemists— even a paleobotanist—who are deciphering wine down to its molecules.

A Politically Incorrect Feminist: Creating a Movement with Bitches, Lunatics, Dykes, Prodigies, Warriors, and Wonder Women by Phyllis Chesler ’63 St. Martin’s Press A pioneer of second-wave feminism, Chesler knew many trailblazing women who spoke out on issues then considered taboo—birth control, abortion, sexual harassment, rape, domestic abuse, economic discrimination. In this memoir, she offers insight into some of feminism’s major players and what drove them into world-changing action.

A History of the Food of Paris: From Roast Mammoth to Steak Frites by Jim Chevallier ’72 Rowman and Littlefield This sweeping portrait of Paris’s culinary evolution spans the diet of its earliest inhabitants (from the Neanderthals to the Franks); the culture of dining out before and since restaurants appeared; the city’s defining markets, cafés, bistros; and immigrant food and drink.


Milton Avery Graduate School of the Arts ’19 Jon Wang (film/video) is the recipient of a 2018 Princess Grace Foundation honorarium grant for his work in film, including his 2018 MFA thesis film “SHUI.” Jon and Alan Segal (film/video) were included in “Projections,” the New York Film Festival’s artist cinema sidebar.

’10 Glen Fogel (film/video), who is part of the MFA film/video faculty, presented a one-person exhibition in September 2018, With You . . . Me at JTT Gallery in New York City.

the exhibition Intertwined: Regional Textile Traditions with Betsy White, director of the museum. Featuring textiles created between 1850 and 1900, the exhibition is on view through July 7, 2019, in the William King Museum of Art Price-Strongwell Cultural Heritage Galleries.

’13 Christine Griffiths (PhD candidate) accepted a junior fellowship in garden and landscape studies from Dumbarton Oaks in Washington, D.C., for the 2018–19 academic year. She will be working on her dissertation relating to perfume in early modern England.

Ann Stephenson (writing) was awarded a 2017 NYSCA/NYFA Artist Fellowship in poetry.

’91 Rachel Careau (writing) has received a 2019 National Endowment for the Arts Literature Translation Fellowship for the translation of a collection of several short works by Roger Lewinter. Her translations of Lewinter’s Story of Love in Solitude and The Attraction of Things were published by New Directions in 2016.

’18 Sasha Nixon will curate an exhibition in spring 2019 at Bard Graduate Center (BGC) titled A View from the Jeweler’s Bench: Ancient Treasures, Contemporary Statements. Her exhibition proposal, which was part of her final qualifying paper, was chosen for presentation via a competitive selection process. Her exhibition will be the first in a series of exhibitions curated by recent graduates that BGC is launching to celebrate its 25th anniversary.

’17 Persephone Allen, assistant museum educator for lectures and programs at the Frick Collection, has contributed a version of her BGC qualifying paper, “The Metallic Sphere as Mechanical Eye: Reflected Identities at the Bauhaus,” to Dust & Data: Bauhaus Trajectories in One Hundred Years of Modernism, edited by Ines Weizmann. Bauhaus-Universität Weimar expects to publish this collection of essays in spring 2019.

’16 Sarah Stanley, curator at the William King Museum of Art in Abingdon, Virginia, cocurated

40 class notes

Lian Ladia is an organizer and curator who works on land use and migrant rights issues in the South of Market cultural district in San Francisco. She also has been appointed South of Market arts outreach ambassador by the San Francisco Arts Commission. She has been invited to be a collaborating curator for the 2019 Singapore Biennale.

’16

Mei Rado PhD ’18 was a postdoctoral fellow at the Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, Smithsonian Institution, from March to August 2018. Her research project was “Arresting Silk: Textiles, Representation, and Narrative in Late Imperial China.”

’10

’10

Adam Brandow joined the Department of Arms and Armor at the Metropolitan Museum of Art as a research assistant in January 2018.

Sohrab Mohebbi joined SculptureCenter as curator in April 2018. He is responsible for organizing exhibitions, educational and public programs, publications, and coordinating all aspects of program presentation. Sohrab also codirected the 10th Berlin Biennale Curators Workshop with Antonia Majaca.

’07 Bard Graduate Center in Decorative Arts, Design History, Material Culture

’17

Patricia Margarita Hernandez is associate director of A.I.R. Gallery in Brooklyn. Along with Roxana Fabius ’15, she curated Dialectics of Entanglement: Do We Exist Together, an exhibition in conversation with Dialectics of Isolation: An Exhibition of Third World Women Artists of the United States, curated in 1980 by A.I.R. Gallery members Ana Mendieta and Kazuko Miyamoto together with the artist Zarina. For more information visit airgallery.org/exhibitions/dialecticsofentanglement.

’11 ’08

Center for Curatorial Studies

Ezra Shales PhD, a professor at Massachusetts College of Art and Design, has a new book out, The Shape of Craft (Reaktion Books 2018). | Rebecca Tilles, associate curator at the Hillwood Museum in Washington, D.C., is working on an upcoming exhibition, Perfume & Seduction (February 16 – June 9, 2019), that will feature 18th- through 20thcentury perfume bottles and accessories collected by the museum’s founder, Marjorie Merriweather Post, as well as 18th-century perfume bottles on loan from a French private collection.

’06 Monica Obniski curated an upcoming exhibition, Serious Play: Design in Mid-Century America, that uses work by Charles and Ray Eames, Alexander Girard, Isamu Noguchi, and Eva Zeisel to explore playfulness as a catalyst for creativity. It will be on view at the Milwaukee Art Museum through January 6, 2019, and then at the Denver Art Museum from May 5 through August 25, 2019.

’02 Ronald T. Labaco was named director of exhibitions and chief curator at the Morris Museum in Morristown, New Jersey, effective October 1, 2018. His previous position was senior curator at the Museum of Arts and Design in New York City.

’09 Summer Guthery is a curator and writer based in Los Angeles. Since 2015, she has been the director and cofounder of JOAN, a nonprofit exhibition space focusing on the work of emerging and underrepresented artists. | Christina Linden is associate professor in curatorial practice at California College of the Arts in San Francisco, where she works closely with James Voorhies and his new Curatorial Research Bureau (curatorialresearchbureau.org). She also is still with the Oakland Museum of California, now as a guest curator, and is working on the exhibition Queer California: Untold Stories, which will be on view from April 13 to August 11, 2019. The exhibition will focus on California as a major site of LGBTQ+ history and culture; a place where a queer future of possibility is grown beyond the confines of normative culture. With an emphasis on the diversity of queer identities, this exhibition will present artwork alongside historical material and archival documents including artifacts, photographs, costumes, and ephemera.


’08 Tyler Emerson-Dorsch, partner at Emerson Dorsch Gallery in Miami, Florida, joined the board of Artists in Residence in Everglades (AIRIE), which informs, connects, and supports artists, writers, and musicians who wish to be ambassadors for the Everglades by providing monthlong residencies in the park. Tyler is proud to announce recent gallery artist achievements: Karen Rifas’s show at the Bass Museum of Art in Miami Beach, Florida; Robert Chambers’s show, funded by the National Endowment for the Arts, at the AIRIE Nest in Florida City, Florida; and Paula Wilson’s show at Smack Mellon in Brooklyn, New York.

’04 Ryan Rice married Ronen Zivli in April 2018, and transitioned from his position as the Delaney Chair in Indigenous Visual Culture to the associate dean of academic affairs and faculty of liberal arts with the School of Interdisciplinary Studies at OCAD University (formerly the Ontario College of Art and Design University). Ryan is working on a solo exhibition of artist Couzyn van Heuvelen, which will open at Artspace in Peterborough, Ontario, in September 2019. His ongoing independent curatorial research project is titled “Land Is Where Your Feet Touch the Ground.”

The United States and the Taliban before and after 9/11 by Jonathan Cristol ’00 Palgrave Pivot This concise analysis of United States–Taliban relations, from the start of the Taliban movement until its retreat from Kabul in the face of the U.S. invasion of Afghanistan in 2001, examines why diplomatic recognition was so important to the Taliban government and why the United States refused to grant it.

War on Peace: The End of Diplomacy and the Decline of American Influence by Ronan Farrow ’04 W. W. Norton & Company Farrow, a Pulitzer Prize–winning investigative journalist, draws on personal experience as a former State Department official as well as rare interviews with warlords, whistle-blowers, and policy makers—including every living former secretary of state from Kissinger to Clinton to Tillerson—to illuminate the collapse of American diplomacy and its dire consequences worldwide.

A House That Once Was by Julie Fogliano ’95, illustrated by Lane Smith Roaring Brook Press Written by Ezra Jack Keats Award–winning author Fogliano and illustrated by Caldecott Award–winner Smith, this children’s book tells the story of a boy and a girl who set off to explore an abandoned house. Piecing together clues, they create an imaginative vision of who might once have lived there.

’02 Luiza Interlenghi has published a biography of Beatriz Milhazes for the Milhazes Collector’s Edition (Taschen) and wrote an essay on the artist’s exhibition Rio Azul for the catalogue, printed by White Cube Bermondsey in fall 2018.

’01 Dermis Leon is working on a traveling exhibition, Los Dominios Perdidos, which will circulate in 2019– 20 and is about the underground culture of the ’80s during the Pinochet dictatorship in Chile. The show will travel to Museo de Artes Visuales in Santiago, Chile; Museo Nacional de Arte in La Paz, Bolivia; and Museo del Barro en Asunción, Paraguay. From September to November 2018, Dermis was a guest lecturer at the Hubei Institute of Fine Arts in Wuhan, China.

The Only Gift to Bring by John Fox ’78 The Institute for Poetic Medicine This chapbook of 24 poems is the first print publication of Fox’s poetry in more than 30 years. Starting with the earliest verse, from 1974, and running right through to the end is Fox’s deep dedication and attention to life and death, to discovery, and to listening to the unknown.

Traveling through Glass by Lisa Harris ’74, artwork by Patricia Brown Cayuga Lake Books This multidisciplinary collaboration, in which Brown sketched in charcoal a model dancing to Harris’s poems, engages the intellect (“we leave and never arrive, as Zeno predicted, reductio ad absurdum”) and also the senses (“Tenor toned your velvet voice makes a pillow for me to choose”).

Calls

Graduate Vocal Arts Program ’17 Nathaniel Sullivan has been busy since he made the jump from Bard to New York City in June 2017. In September and October 2017, he performed with The Orchestra Now, sang the baritone solos in The Messiah in December 2017, won the NATS

by Robert Kelly, Asher B. Edelman Professor of Literature Lunar Chandelier Collective This is the fifth and final volume in a cycle of long poems composed over the last decade by Kelly. Fire Exit, Uncertainties, The Hexagon, Heart Thread, and Calls collectively form The Island Cycle. No narrative is delivered or implied; as with any actual cycle, the reader can begin anywhere.

class notes 41


National Musical Theatre Competition in January 2018, and was a fellow at the Tanglewood Music Center during the summer of 2018.

’14 Sara LeMesh moved to the San Francisco Bay Area and sang the role of Norina in Don Pasquale at the Mendocino Music Festival. She also performed in both the inaugural and second seasons of Bard Music West, a San Francisco–based music festival founded by Allegra Chapman ’10 (BMus). In addition to her musical life, Sara founded a tech company called Ayuda Care, which offers an app that facilitates support for caregivers of seniors.

’10 Katarzyna Sadej had her debuts at LA Opera, The Industry LA, and San Diego Opera. She was thrilled to be back at Bard in the summer of 2017 for SummerScape, both as a soloist and Polish diction coach for the Polish opera Halka by Chopin. She also was honored to sing a recital of Chopin’s songs at Bard’s Richard B. Fisher Center for the Performing Arts. Looking ahead, Katarzyna was scheduled to sing in operas in Ottawa, Canada, and Chengdu, China.

school teacher. He was active in organizing the first teachers’ union in that city and earned a master’s degree in education from the University of Washington. He moved his family back to New York State in 1959 and taught English at Geneva High School. He later got his PhD in comparative education, and became a college administrator and teacher. Houser was predeceased by his wife, Meg, and his son, Hugh. He is survived by his daughters Maria, Kristin, and Lucy.

’52 John E. Jolliffe, animal lover, automobile enthusiast, proud veteran of the Korean War, angler, lifeguard, sailor, and holder of hundreds of patents, passed away June 2, 2016. At Bard, he met his wife of 54 years, Jeanne Pridday ’55. After graduating, he went on to earn a degree in industrial design from Pratt. A member of the Porsche Club of America for more than 50 years, he also enjoyed taking trips to Derby Hill, on the southeastern corner of Lake Ontario, to watch the hawk migration. He was predeceased by Jeanne and his sister, Joanne. He is survived by his children Laurel, Georgina, and Carey.

’53 ’09 Patrick Cook created the role of Dr. Osborn in the world premiere of John Musto’s Rhoda and the Fossil Hunt with the On Site Opera at the American Museum of Natural History in New York City. In spring 2018, Patrick sang the title role in RimskyKorsakov’s Sadko with Bel Cantanti Opera in Washington, D.C., before traveling to Boston to sing Tito in excerpts from Mozart’s La Clemenza di Tito in a new operatic pastiche, On Behalf of a Madman with Grand Harmonie.

Bastiaan “Bas” Johan Kooiman died at the age of 92. Kooiman was born in Utrecht, the Netherlands, and when the country was occupied by the Germans he hid in the attic to avoid being forced to work in German factories. In 1950, while studying at the Netherlands Institute for Foreign Affairs, he was invited to be an exchange student at Bard. There he earned his BA in economics and met Mayo Elwinger. They married and had six children. He was preceded in death by his sister Robertine, his brother Kees, and Mayo; he is survived by his second wife, Helena, and his children Kersti, Heather, Cle, Forrest, Merry Mayo, and Noah.

In Memoriam ’55 ’48 Robert Oliver Mooney, 94, of Stowe, Vermont, and New York City, died July 3, 2018. Mooney earned his medical degree from the Georgetown University School of Medicine. He is survived by his wife of 52 years, Patricia; his son, Craig; and his daughter, Adrienne.

’49 Travis Lee Houser died May 18, 2018. He was 93. While serving as a paratrooper in the Army’s 11th Airborne Division during World War II, Houser received a presidential appointment to West Point, which he attended for one year. He soon realized that military life was not for him and transferred to Bard. For a decade, Houser was a Seattle public

42 class notes

Martin Dinitz, 84, of Manhattan, died May 29, 2018. He was a kind and gentle man who loved music and literature and had an irreverent sense of humor. His meticulous work as a production editor included Cold War–era international reports, and major books on Kant and Hegel and by philosopher Richard Rorty. He bequeathed his insatiable curiosity, intellectual engagement, and awful punning habit to his family. He is survived by his wife, Beatrix, and children Ken and Sharon.

’58 May Amelia Asher passed away March 9, 2018. Born in Rhinebeck, Asher studied with Louis Schanker at Bard. She lived in New York City as a painter, printmaker, and collage artist from the

1950s through the 1980s. During the 1970s she worked with Betty Chamberlain at the Art Information Center, a clearinghouse for information on contemporary artists. Asher leaves behind a body of work in the abstract expressionist style. She is survived by a son, William Kuskin.

’60 Mark Halperin, 78, died July 13, 2018. Born in New York City, he earned a degree in physics from Bard College and an MFA in creative writing from University of Iowa. Halperin taught literature, composition, and creative writing at Central Washington State College for 36 years until his retirement in 2004. He published five books of poetry and hundreds of poems in magazines across the country. Halperin was an avid fly fisherman, and after retirement he spent many hours fishing the Yakima River as well as local lakes and streams. He was preceded in death by his mother and father. He is survived by his wife, Bobbie; son, Noah; and sister, Diane.

’64 Paul Andrei Pines died on June 27, 2018. He was 77. Pines grew up around the corner from Ebbets Field in Brooklyn and attended Erasmus Hall High School and later Cherry Lawn School in Connecticut, where he first began writing poetry. After graduating from Bard College, he moved to the Lower East Side of Manhattan, where he found his artistic home among the poets, writers, artists, and musicians there. His first volume of poetry, Onion, was published in 1971. Two years later, he opened his jazz club, The Tin Palace, which was a mecca for cutting-edge music and poetry for many years. Pines taught literature, mythology, and creative writing at Adirondack Community College (now SUNY Adirondack) for 17 years. He later completed an MSW at SUNY Albany, beginning yet another career as a psychotherapist while continuing to write novels, poetry, and two memoirs. Paul was predeceased by his brother, Claude. He is survived by his wife, Carol, and his daughter, Charlotte.

’68 Linda McClain Boldt, died August 13, 2018, at the age of 72. She earned a BA in history from Bard College, and twice married Bardians: Blake Fleetwood ’68, in 1976, and Marty Burman ’66, in 1985. She is survived by her son, Jason FleetwoodBoldt, and siblings Chris, Michael, Sally, and Jane. Linda’s classmate Marylyn Donahue sent a lovely tribute, which we’re pleased to share. A phenomenon exists at Bard. Some call it instant friendship—just add water and stir: You meet


someone outside Stone Row. You’ve seen each other around. You start talking. You keep talking. You sit on a nearby bench, talk some more. Who knew you had so much in common? Especially since you’re so very different in so many ways. You go on talking. By the time you part, you’ve become best friends forever. Nothing superficial about it. A friendship that would have taken years to evolve anywhere else happens instantly in the magical world of Annandale. Bard breeds connection. When our classmate Linda Boldt died unexpectedly in August from pancreatic cancer, a tsunami of emails immediately began circulating among classmates. A flood of cards, letters, and even photographs was received by her family. All spoke of how much Linda had meant to them, remembering times spent together. They came from all facets of her life at Bard. In many cases, Linda was all they had in common. Her family was deeply moved to find that after all these years so many remembered Linda, cared about her, had held her in such high esteem. Arriving at Bard in 1964, many of us were searching for something, experimenting, trying on different identities as if they were winter coats, tossing them aside when the weather changed. Not Linda. She arrived at Bard as Linda, very much her own person. And she stayed Linda, a constant at a time when nothing was constant. Tall, blonde, whip-smart, she hailed from Manhattan’s Upper East Side and the Brearley School—fancy credentials. You wanted to stereotype her, maybe even hate her. But she was not at all what you expected. She wasn’t the least bit elitist, cool, or off-putting, despite her privilege. If anything she was the opposite: open, curious, a listener, funny, and generous. She was also a feminist, a lefty, a tequila drinker, and a terrific dancer. Seriously committed to the College and to what she believed in, she wrote for the newspaper and led the House President’s Committee, where she was a key player in abolishing curfew. At base, her beliefs were deeply democratic—equal opportunity for all (she would have included pay). Education was the vehicle, a means by which the impossible could be achieved. Education was her private passion. She devoted her life to it, returning after graduate school and two master’s degrees to Brearley, where she was a faculty member for 29 years and head of the Learning Skills Department. As a teacher she specialized in reading and working with learning disabled students. No surprise, then, to discover that Linda was an inspiration and architect of Bard’s Class of 1968 Scholarship Fund, which supports an annual award to a student who best exemplifies the spirit of

The Tchaikovsky Papers: Unlocking the Family Archive edited by Marina Kostalevsky, associate professor of Russian; translated from Russian by Stephen Pearl Yale University Press This collection of Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky’s letters, notes, and miscellanea, most of which have never been published in English, reveals his private thoughts, daily concerns, and playful—sometimes bawdy—humor. This compendium gives new insight into the upbringing, familial relationships, patriotism, and sexuality of one of Russia’s most influential artists.

Venice’s Intimate Empire: Family Life and Scholarship in the Renaissance Mediterranean by Erin Maglaque ’10 Cornell University Press Through a close study of the lives and careers of Giovanni Bembo and Pietro Coppo, two Venetian noblemen who were appointed as colonial administrators and governors, this book examines imperial rule in the Renaissance Mediterranean. Maglaque argues that intimate familial relationships determined much of the politics, shifting social structures, and metropolitan and colonial cultures of the Venetian empire.

Good Trouble by Joseph O’Neill, visiting distinguished professor of written arts Pantheon In this collection of stories, a lonely wedding guest talks to a goose, a cowardly husband lets his wife face a possible intruder in their home, and a potential co-op renter can’t find anyone to give him a reference. The characters’ internal monologues and vacillations expose the humor and vulnerability of contemporary life.

Rumor by Elizabeth Robinson ’85 Parlor Press Robinson explores in poetry the problems of violence, subjugation, and power. Language probes the interplay between personal and abstract, flesh and soul, physical and psychological, male, female, and transgender—“she lies a divided pronoun /. . . / knife slicing through softened self /. . . / She / crouches over / herself, a difficult / situation.”

A Roadmap to Rebuilding Worker Power by David Rolf ’92 The Century Foundation Consolidation of wealth and increasing corporate influence over government in the United States has created a dysfunctional democracy and a society in which workers have little economic or political power. This handbook argues for labor unions and workers organizations to innovate so they can achieve the power, scale, and sustainability needed to fight back and build the labor movement of the future.

How to Die: An Ancient Guide to the End of Life by Seneca, edited and translated from Latin by James Romm, James H. Ottaway Jr. Professor of Classics Princeton University Press Collected in this volume, Roman Stoic philosopher Seneca’s meditations on death emphasize its universality, importance as life’s final rite of passage, and capacity to liberate from pain, slavery, or political oppression. Believing one must rehearse for death throughout life, he wrote, “It takes an entire lifetime to learn how to die.” class notes 43


social activism and community service that distinguished the Class of 1968 during its years at Bard. The scholarship fund is a perfect reflection of what Linda held so dear. It is Linda’s legacy. It is our legacy as well, a way of keeping alive (in the very best sense) that connection, those instant friendships that ended up lasting our whole lives. If you’d like to add to the Class of ’68 Scholarship in memory of Linda, please send your contributions to Class of ’68 Scholarship Fund, Bard College Alumni/ae Office, PO Box 5000, Annandale-on-Hudson, NY 12504. Note that your gift is in honor of Linda.

’74

’79

Susan Aberman died September 15, 2018. Susan followed a remarkable career in the hotel and hospitality industry in Montreal, Toronto, Chicago, Geneva, and London, England, with a second career in higher education, joining the Concordia University provost’s office as chief of staff and then moving to McGill University, where she held the same position in the principal’s office. In addition to her bachelor’s in languages and literature from Bard, she earned graduate degrees from the Hotel School of Cornell University and Concordia University. She is survived by her husband, Louis Dzialowski, and brothers Arnold and Zave.

Phyllis J. Pellet, 84, of Tivoli, New York, passed away on May 26, 2018. She had a bachelor’s in sociology from Bard, a master’s in social work from SUNY Albany, and a master’s in sociology from SUNY New Paltz. Pellet worked as a recreational therapist for New York State Office of People with Developmental Disabilities in Wassaic, and later as a social worker in several agencies for the state Office of Mental Health. She is survived by her husband, Howard, and children Deborah, Scott, Susan, and Peter. She was predeceased by her brother, Ralph “Buddy” Harding.

’80 Erich E. “Hugh” Collier passed away on September 6, 2017. He leaves behind his husband, Derek Shy, and his children, Bree and Matthew. Collier is also survived by his siblings, Connie, Tom, and Dan.

’75

Linda McClain Boldt ’68. photo Jason Fleetwood Boldt

Robert C. “Bob” Fleming, 68, passed away on August 26, 2018. He was born in the Bronx, attended Phoenixville Area High School, and majored in anthropology at Bard. After graduating, he took a year off to apply his studies while traveling around Europe. Fleming made great use of his piano-playing skills as a member of the John King Dance Band. He was an avid gardener and loved beekeeping. He was also very active in his church, St. John–Hill United Church of Christ, where he sang lead in the choir, played the organ and keyboard, and was a member of the consistory. Fleming was preceded in death by his brother, Richard J. “Rich” Fleming, and is survived by his sister, Kathleen “Trinka” Arnold.

’69 Ingrid A. Spatt, former president of Bard’s Alumni/ae Association and longtime member of its Board of Governors, died October 29, 2018. Her Senior Project was in flute performance, and after earning her BA from Bard she went on to receive her master’s in education from SUNY New Paltz and a PhD in educational administration from SUNY Albany. Spatt spent 26 years as a teacher and assistant superintendent in public school districts in New York State, four years as an associate in the New York State Education Department, and 10 years as an associate professor of education at Molloy College. She was predeceased by her father, Carl, and brother Peter; and is survived by her husband, Lee; mother, Alice; brother Andrew; and sister, Leslie. Gifts in Spatt’s memory can be sent to Bard College Alumni/ae Office, PO Box 5000, Annandale-on-Hudson, NY 12504.

44 class notes

’78 David Thomas Casey died October 17, 2018. He was 63. For several years after earning his BA in music, Casey tended bar, worked as a carpenter, and played music in the Hudson Valley near Bard, where he met his wife, Anne Zitron ’83. They married in 1985 and moved to City Island, New York. Casey worked as a carpenter, then taught carpentry in the New York City Department of Education to school-to-work students for 15 years. He received his master’s in math education from Lehman College and taught GED math for another 12 years before retiring in 2014. Casey was a passionate musician, playing jazz saxophone along with many other instruments, and an avid surfer. He is survived by Anne and their children, Clara and Samuel.

Patricia R. Levy died January 20, 2018. She had a beautiful voice, as anyone who heard her sing at Bard—whether crooning jazz standards or as a member of Vandal’s Handle—will remember. After Bard she continued to sing and write songs, was a ski instructor in Vermont, moved to Asheville, North Carolina, then Phoenix, and finally Chino Hills, California. She is survived by her daughter, Miranda; mother, Ancie Manuel; and brothers Seth and Kurt.

’87 Elizabeth Kitsos-Kang, 53, passed away June 9, 2018. She graduated from Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School, earned her BA in drama/dance at Bard, went on to get her MFA in acting from University of Virginia, and studied at Ecole internationale de théâtre Jacques Lecoq in Paris. She settled in Washington, D.C., where she rapidly became a fixture in the burgeoning theater scene. She was also an educator, teaching at Round House Theatre, Imagination Stage, and Holton Arms. Along with her husband, Stan Kang, she was a founder of the Arlington-based nonprofit Educational Theatre Company (ETC). She particularly exceled in ETC’s Creative Age program, devising and directing theatrical works with intergenerational students. Her popular Devising Hope program, created with Street Sense, paired high school students with the homeless in the greater D.C. area to create and perform together. She is survived by Stan; her children Jamie and Eli; mother, Barbara Rothschild Zwerdling; stepfather, Daniel Zwerdling; father, Thomas Kitsos; stepmother, Mary Kitsos; and brothers, Rob ’90 and Tony.

’91 Martha Anne Lloyd, 90, died May 29, 2018. Always an artist, Lloyd returned to school and finished her BA, then, at 63, earned her MFA in painting from Bard College and went on to study intaglio at Yale University. Her work has been


exhibited throughout the United States and is in more than 100 private and public collections; she won a Rauschenberg painting grant; and she lectured as a visiting artist at DeCordova Museum, Montserrat College of Art, Bard College at Simon’s Rock, and Old Chatham Sheepherding Co. Inn. Lloyd is survived by her husband, Don, and her daughters, Deborah and Nancy. She was predeceased by her sister, Betty Norman.

The Marginalized Majority: Claiming Our Power in a Post-Truth America Onnesha Roychoudhuri ’04 Melville House Since the 2016 election, progressive thinkers have been portrayed as marginalized outsiders fighting for the right to be heard. Roychoudhuri argues that progressive voices are in fact the majority in this country and that the movement’s plurality of identities is its greatest strength as well as its historical source of power.

’96 Dan C. Carroll, 66, died August 3, 2018. He is survived by his wife of 31 years, Harriet B. Seeley, and was predeceased by his sister, Cherie, and his stepfather, Bernard Christenson. Carroll studied engineering at West Valley Community College in Saratoga, California, and later earned a BS in mathematics from Bard. He started work for IBM in San Jose, California, as a customer service engineer in 1977 and later moved to New York and rejoined IBM in Poughkeepsie. In 1983, he joined the newly formed IBM Computer Graphics Products Group in Kingston, New York, and later worked remotely with the group in Boca Raton, Florida. From 1997 to 2010, he developed and maintained CCWAY V2, a computer-aided geometric design program that acts as a geometry converter between the CADDS and CATIA systems. His unit was sold to Dassault Systèmes in France, and he worked remotely for them from 2011 until 2016, when he retired.

From Hitler’s Germany to Saddam’s Iraq: The Enduring False Promise of Preventive War

’99

Narrow Distances

Brian Charles McKee, 40, passed away unexpectedly April 19, 2018, in Istanbul, Turkey, where he lived with his longtime girlfriend, artist Ai Kijima. He graduated with degrees in literature and photography from Bard—where he studied with Stephen Shore, Larry Fink, and Barbara Ess—and was awarded the Atget Prize in Photography, given to a senior whose work “exemplifies the essence of artistic documentary photography.” Beginning with photographs of Soviet military bases in the former East Germany, McKee explored the idea that “chaos is something that is never planned within a society, but is nevertheless inevitable.” He beautifully captured this decay in the former Soviet Union, Afghanistan, Uzbekistan, India, Lebanon, the United States, and Turkey. In Turkey, McKee started a new career in screenplay writing and had completed several scripts. He is survived by his parents, Kathleen and Charles, and his brother, Kyle.

by Ka-Man Tse ’03 Candor Arts In this series of photographs made in Hong Kong as part of an ongoing investigation of home, identity, and community, New York City–based photographer Tse addresses the LGBTQ landscape from the multiple perspectives of women, immigrants, and queers. Her lens recasts this world out of a desire to see it repopulated and reimagined.

’08 William Doane died February 20, 2018. Doane was a member of the first BPI cohort and earned his BA in history. His Senior Project title—”19th Century Archdiocese of Baltimore: Race against Religion and the Nuns Who Stood with God”—is one of the

by Scott A. Silverstone, Bard Globalization and International Affairs Program faculty Rowman & Littlefield Challenging the conventional wisdom that Britain could have contained Germany with a preemptive use of force, Silverstone reexamines the Rhineland crisis leading to World War II as a critical study not for the value of preventive war but for analyzing and strategizing other ways to deal with power shifts among states, a central dynamic in world history.

Insane Clown President: Dispatches from the 2016 Circus by Matt Taibbi ’92 Spiegel & Grau Framed by two original essays exploring the uncertainty of the American predicament, these 25 pieces from Taibbi’s on-the-road, 2016 electiontrail reporting for Rolling Stone capture, with incisive, real-time analysis, the failures of the right and the left, the rise of spectacle over substance or even truth, and the obliteration of the political establishment.

Tools of War, Tools of State: When Children Become Soldiers by Robert Tynes, visiting assistant professor of political studies; associate director of research and site director, Bard Prison Initiative SUNY Press To gain tactical advantages, many governments, rebels, and terrorist organizations use children as soldiers. Employing statistical methods to analyze conflicts from 1987 to 2007, Tynes shows how widespread child soldiering is and explains how it developed out of Mao’s protracted-war theory and the militarization of youth in the 20th century.

The Plenitude of Distraction by Marina van Zuylen, professor of French and comparative literature Sequence Press This slim book rethinks the dangers of distraction, defending and celebrating the large and small fruits of an unfocused life, of meandering thought, of so-called wasted time. It draws on great writers whose work depended on nonlinear imagination, perambulation, and stumbling upon revelations along the pleasurable paths of diversion.


best ever. He was an active member of the BPI student community until his release from prison in 2013. He spent the last few years with his loving partner, Bonnie, reconnecting with his children and grandchildren.

’09 Andrea “Drea” Mechelle Lewis, 46, died June 10, 2018. She is survived by her son, D’Andre Campbell; partner, Brandi Pretto-Nelson; and brothers Damon Shine and Julian Carey. ’10 Nicholas Edward Laursen died July 17, 2018. He was living in Mexico City and had traveled to New York City for a job interview when he fell ill. Laursen majored in politics and Latin American studies at Bard, worked in Los Angeles for a year after graduating, and then set off for Argentina. He went to graduate school at the University of Buenos Aires, completing his master’s in economics in 2016. He worked at CIPPEC, an Argentine NGO, before moving back to New York City for a job. On a trip to Mexico, he fell in love with Daniela Parra, an architect. In addition to Daniela, his fiancé, Laursen leaves behind his parents, Michele Morris and Thom Laursen; his brother, Jack; and his grandmother, Ann.

’19 Christopher Leszczynski, 45, died October 4, 2018. He joined the BPI community in 2016 and was scheduled for release in 2025. While a student at Green Haven and then Coxsackie, he excelled in cultural anthropology and history classes. He is survived by his wife, April; daughters Katie and Ivy; sons Keith and Kevin; mother, Tania Anable; and father, William Smart. Susan Marzan, 39, passed away August 1, 2018. She served in the U.S. Army Reserve and Air Force. During her time at Taconic Correctional Facility she earned 20 credits in classes such as sociology and history. Marzan hoped to become a counselor to children and women survivors of domestic abuse. She is survived by seven children: Juliana, EveMarie, Jordan, Alexandra, Kathlina, Amara, and Eli.

Faculty Levy Economics Institute Senior Scholar Fernando J. Cardim de Carvalho, 64, died May 16, 2018. He taught macroeconomics and Latin America finance courses in the Levy Institute’s MS program. Cardim de Carvalho was emeritus professor of economics at the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro and former chairman of the Brazilian National Association of Graduate Schools in Economics.

46 class notes

He worked as a consultant to public institutions and financial industry associations, including the Central Bank of Brazil, Brazilian National Bank for Economic and Social Development, Central Statistical Office of Brazil, and National Association of Financial Institutions of Brazil, as well as NGOs such as IBASE in Brazil and ActionAid USA. His work has been published in, among other journals, the Cambridge Journal of Economics, Banca Nazionale del Lavoro Quarterly Review, International Journal of Political Economy, Intervention, Brazilian Journal of Political Economy, and Journal of Post Keynesian Economics, of which he was associate editor. He wrote several books, including Mr. Keynes and the Post Keynesians and Liquidity Preference and Monetary Economies.

ment. He is survived by his wife of nearly 50 years, Kim, and two sisters, Julie and Carolyn. James S. Hare, 58, a groundsman with Buildings and Grounds since 2005, died September 12, 2018. In addition to his work at Bard, Hare was an announcer at Red Hook High School football games, volunteer, advocate for the Old Rhinebeck Aerodrome (he had an associate’s degree in aerospace technology from Farmingdale State College), a puppeteer, and the bass player with local band The Remnants. He is survived by his wife of nearly 30 years, Mary; children Catherine, Dennis, Erin, and Kerry; father, Stewart; and siblings Tom, Andrew, and Amy.

Friends Harold Farberman, codirector of the Graduate Conducting Program of the Bard College Conservatory of Music, died November 24, 2018. He was 89. Farberman, who was born in New York City to a family of klezmer musicians, joined the Boston Symphony Orchestra (BSO) as a percussionist at 22. He remained with the BSO for more than a decade before branching out as a composer and conductor. He studied percussion at Juilliard and composition at the New England Conservatory and at Tanglewood, with Aaron Copland. His opera The Losers was commissioned to open the Juilliard Opera Theater in 1971. Farberman served as music director of the Oakland Symphony in the 1970s and made pioneering recordings of the music of Charles Ives and Gustav Mahler. He was a frequent guest conductor around the world. In 1976, Farberman founded the Conductors Guild and began to train young conductors. During the last four decades of his career, he founded the Conductors Institute; published a textbook on conducting, The Art of Conducting Technique; and achieved international fame as a fierce, demanding, and inspiring teacher. Among his pupils was Marin Alsop, music director of the Baltimore and São Paulo Symphony Orchestras. Farberman began teaching conducting at Bard in the summer of 1999 and continued to do so until his death. He is survived by his wife, Corinne Curry, and their children, Thea and Lewis. Donations in Farberman’s memory may be made to the Farberman Fund of the Bard College Conservatory of Music, either by mail or online at annandaleonline.org/conservatory.

John C. Lankenau, 90, died August 16, 2018. He was born in the front room of his family’s farmhouse in Germantown, New York, and graduated from Germantown Central School as valedictorian in a class of 13 in 1945. He graduated in 1952 from Cornell University College of Electrical Engineering and then in 1955 from Cornell University Law School. That year he became an assistant United States attorney in the Southern District, where he served for five years, leading the narcotics division for part of that time. He was a volunteer lawyer in Mississippi with the Lawyers Committee for Civil Rights Under Law during the summer of 1964. In 1965, he formed the law firm of Koch, Lankenau, and Kovner, and was campaign manager for Ed Koch’s 1968 congressional campaign. When Koch became mayor of New York City, he appointed Lankenau chairman of the Cultural Affairs Commission, member of the Theater Advisory Commission, and a member of the initial Javits Convention Center Board. Lankenau was a supporter of the Bard Prison Initiative, a founding board member and president of Musica Sacra in New York City, on the board of Friends of Clermont State Historic Site in Germantown, and a board member of St. John’s Episcopal Church in Barrytown, New York. He is survived by his wife of 53 years, Alison, and his daughters Catherine, Amy, and Christine. He was predeceased by his siblings Dorothy, Walter, and Edith.

Staff Pierce W. Gaines Jr., 74, passed away July 8, 2018. Gaines worked at Buildings and Grounds for 16 years, and later as superintendent of buildings and grounds at Germantown Central School and Taconic Hills Central School District before retire-

photo Commencement 2018 by Pete Mauney ’93 MFA ’00


HONOR ROLL OF DONORS JULY 1, 2017 – JUNE 30, 2018 Dear Alumni/ae, Parents, and Friends, It is my great pleasure to introduce the 2017–18 Bard College Honor Roll of Donors. Please take some time to peruse this list, as these names represent the people whose generosity helps make Bard possible. I hope everyone on this list is as proud to see their name as I am, and I hope finding the names of friends or colleagues is an inspiration for others to be included in the next Honor Roll of Donors. I attended Bard on a Distinguished Scientist Scholarship funded by many of the names here. Connecting with Bard and Bardians has been one of the great pleasures of my life. I now serve as both an alumni/ae trustee and as president of the Bard College Alumni/ae Association’s Board of Governors. As my connection to Bard has grown since graduation, I have become even more aware of how fortunate I was to receive my undergraduate education at such a fearless, innovative, and exemplary institution and how important the support of alumni/ae, families, and friends, is to Bard’s mission to serve the public good. I would like to thank you personally for your confidence in, and generosity toward, Bard. As this issue of the Bardian demonstrates, we are an institution that emphasizes curiosity, a love of learning, idealism, and civic participation and one that continues to take the risks that other—far, far wealthier—institutions will not. Thank you again. With kind regards, Brandon Weber ’97, Alumni/ae Trustee; President, Board of Governors, Bard College Alumni/ae Association


Donors by Giving Societies Coronam Vitae $1,000,000+ Stanley Buchthal and Maja Hoffmann + James Cox Chambers ’81 and Nabila Khashoggi + Pamela and George F. Hamel Jr. + Marieluise Hessel and Edwin L. Artzt + Susan Weber + President’s Circle $500,000–999,999 Dr. Leon Botstein and Barbara Haskell + Emily H. Fisher and John Alexander + Martin T. and Toni Sosnoff + Patricia G. Ross Weis + Founder’s Circle $100,000–499,999 Anonymous (2) Fiona Angelini and Jamie Welch + Carolyn Marks Blackwood and Gregory H. Quinn + Joan Ganz Cooney + Estate of Ricky Jane Farber ’70 Jeanne Donovan Fisher + Andrew and Barbara Gundlach + Winnie Holzman and Paul Dooley + Emily Tow Jackson + Mr. and Mrs. George A. Kellner + Robert W. Lourie + Nathan M. and Rebecca Gold Milikowsky Jennifer and David Millstone Dr. Daniel Fulham O’Neill ’79 + Ilene Resnick ’87 and Daniel Weiss ’87 + Marilyn and Jim Simons + Dr. Kathryn E. Stein ’66 + Felicitas S. Thorne + Levin Vadim Shelby White + Laura-Lee Woods + Scholar’s Circle $50,000–99,999 Anonymous (3) + Kathryn Keller Anderson and Scott Anderson Roger Berkowitz and Jenny Lyn Bader + George Ball Jr. ’73 Lonti Ebers Paul S. and Susan Efron + Martin and Rebecca Eisenberg + Robert S. Epstein ’63 and Esta Epstein + Asher Gelman ’06 and Mati Gelman + Richard Gilder Charles and Laurence Heilbronn + Mark Heising and Liz Simons Audrey M. Irmas + Dr. and Mrs. Henry G. Jarecki + Anne and Vincent A. Mai + Mr. and Mrs. James H. Ottaway Jr. + David E. Schwab II ’52 and Ruth Schwartz Schwab ’52 + Denise S. Simon and Paulo Vieiradacunha + H. Peter Stern and Helen Drutt English + Lisa Stern +

48 honor roll of donors

Charles P. Stevenson Jr. and Alexandra Kuczynski + Estate of Jane R. Terry Estate of Prof. William Weaver + Andrew E. Zobler and Manny Urquiza + Fellow $25,000–49,999 Anonymous (4) + Helen and Roger Alcaly + Roland Augustine + Helen ’48 and Robert L. Bernstein + Brian Bosworth and Hilary Pennington Amy Cappellazzo + Joan K. Davidson + Nigel E. Dawn and Corina Larkin Anne E. Delaney + Mitzi and Warren Eisenberg + Elizabeth W. Ely ’65 and Jonathan K. Greenburg + Roberto and Elizabeth Goizueta + Eric Warren Goldman ’98 + George F. Hamel III ’08 + Barbara and Sven Huseby + Dr. Barbara Kenner + Stanley A. ’65 and Elaine Reichel + Bernard L. Schwartz Bernard Selz + Daniel W. Stroock + Illiana van Meeteren + Alison M. and James A. von Klemperer + Michael Wilkins and Sheila Duignan Anita and Poju Zabludowicz Tewksbury Roundtable $10,000–24,999 Anonymous (3) + Andrea Aidekman ’10 Ellen and Kenneth Aidekman + Jamie Albright and Stephen Hart + Eric J. Arnould ’73 Joshua J. Aronson + Anthony Barrett and Donna Landa + Sybil B. Bernstein + Jack A. Blum ’62 + Stephana Bottom and Duncan M. Webb + Mark E. Brossman and Diane Rosen + Andrew L. Cabot March Avery Cavanaugh + Edward Lee Cave + Michelle R. Clayman + Pilar Conde and Alfonso Lledo-Perez George L. Condo Alicia Davis and Steve Ellis + Dr. Arnold J. Davis ’44 + Thomas Dengler ’61 + Sarah Connors and Michael E. Dorf + Drs. John Dunne and Jenifer Lloyd + Robert C. Edmonds ’68 + Kit Kauders Ellenbogen ’52 + Amy C. Falls and Hartley Rogers + Don and Martha Farley Nancy H. Feinberg + Stefano Ferrari + Britton and Melina Fisher + Joni B. Friedman and Dr. Andrew J. Torgove + Robert A. Goldfarb ’59 + Carlos Gonzalez and Katherine Stewart + Mark Gordon Sally Gottesman + Barbara S. Grossman ’73 and Michael Gross + Agnes Gund + Boriana Handjiyska ’02 +

Jay Hanus + Helen Hecht + Thomas Hesse and Gwendolyn Bellmann + Karen J. and Stephen M. Hillenburg The Hillenburg Family Kathryn Jaharis David W. Kaiser and Rosemary Corbett + Belinda and Stephen Kaye + Theodore Kennedy ’16 + Max Kenner ’01 and Sarah Botstein + Rosanne Kumnis Edna and Gary Lachmund + Curtis and Stacey Lane Alison L. Lankenau + Raymond J. Learsy + Dr. Nancy Leonard and Dr. Lawrence Kramer + Sandy and Barbara Lewis Chris Lipscomb and Monique Segarra + Lisa Lourie Amy and Thomas O. Maggs + Wendy and Peter F. McCabe ’70 + Amber and CW McCullagh Joseph H. and Cynthia G. Mitchell + Hanna and Jeffrey Moskin Gov. Philip D. Murphy and Tammy Snyder Murphy Nancy Olnick and Giorgio Spanu Martin Peretz Alexei Phillips ’06 Lorna H. Power + Amanda J. Rubin + Thomas A. and Georgina T. Russo + Patrizia Sandretto Re Rebaudengo + Dr. Jacques and Rosana Seguin Gregg and Monique Seibert + Bonnie and Daniel Shapiro + Ruth Ottaway Sherer William S. ’68 and Claire E. Sherman + Lewis J. Silvers Jr. ’50 + Stephen Simcock + Jonathan Slone ’84 and Elizabeth J. Kandall ’84, PhD + Rebecca L. Smith ’93 + Melissa Schiff Soros + Delphine Sourian Estate of Peter Sourian* Geoffrey E. Stein ’82 + Michael Ward Stout + Vesna Straser ’95 and Brandon K. Weber ’97 + Evan Strauss Alice J. Tenney and Bernard Wiesenberg + Beth Uffner + Antoine van Agtmael + Diane S. Williams ’66 + Leslie K. Williams and James A. Attwood, Jr. Millie and Robert Wise + Richard W. Wortham III + Warden’s Society $5,000–9,999 Anonymous (7) + Hyman Abady + Dr. Penny Axelrod ’63 and Dr. Jerome Haller + Maria A. Baird and George J. Cotsirilos + Lawrence H. Bank Dr. David Becker + Albert Berger and Ellen Steloff Laurie A. ’74 and Stephen H. Berman ’74 + Thomas R. Berner, Esq. +

Nancy Bernstein and Robert Schoen + Sandra and Dr. A. John Blair III Clara Haskell Botstein + Joseph G. and Mary Burns James Cahn Michael W. Chabon and Ayelet C. Waldman Kenneth and Kathryn Chenault + Kathleya Chotiros ’98 + The Clavier family Paula Cooper Mari A. Cornell Sally M. Davidson Deirdre Davis Beth Rudin DeWoody + Bishop Andrew M. and Margaret Dietsche Gary DiMauro and Kathryn Windley + Kristen Dodge and Darren Foote Amy K. and David Dubin + Estate of Rev. Lyford P. Edwards + Catherine C. Fisher + Adaline H. Frelinghuysen + James Friedlich and Melissa Stern + Mario J. Gabelli Holli Gersh Susan H. Gillespie + Jeffrey R. Glass + Dr. Terry S. Gotthelf + Joy P. and Robert J. Greenberg Amy and Ronald Guttman + Gary E. Handel and Kathleen Tunnell-Handel Laura and Ben Harris Lawrence Heller and Dayna Langfan + Alan Hilliker and Vivien Liu + Thomas Houseman ’09 Erica D. and John F. Huggins + Tessa Huxley and Andrew Reicher + Barbara S. ’50 and Ralph Italie + Charles and Valerie Jacob Rebecca James + Rachel and Dr. Shalom Kalnicki + Jane and Richard Katzman + Susan and Roger Kennedy + Joseph Kirk + Kord and Ellen Lagemann + Dr. Michael A. Lerner + Ralph S. Levine ’62 + Cynthia Hirsch Levy ’65 + Jennifer and Marc Lipschultz + Jane K. Lombard + Joshua Mack Carole Marks Richard and Ronay Menschel + Stergios G. Mentesidis ’12 + Rodney M. Miller Sr. and Jodie Jackson + James O. and Jennifer Mills Barbara Miral ’82 and Alberto Gatenio + Elisabeth Mitchell Hank Muchnic ’75 + Peter and Sarah E. O’Donnell + E. Scott Osborne + The Rebbeck family Drs. M. Susan and Irwin Richman + Michael Ringier + Judy and Bob Rubin Estate of Fortune Peter Ryan, Jr. ’63 Charles and Helen Schwab Jeffrey L. Schwartz + Karen and Dr. Kim Serota Robin Shapiro and Katherine Levin Sarah and Howard Solomon + Annaliese Soros Jerry I. Speyer David and Sarah Stack +


Elisa Loti Stein + Lilian Stern and David Sicular Dr. Sanford B. Sternlieb + Emily Tarsell + Allan and Frances Tessler Edith Van Slyck and James Hammond + Margo and Anthony Viscusi + Dr. Siri von Reis + Mary K. Weatherford ’06 Will K. Weinstein + Lise Spiegel Wilks and Jeffrey Wilks Alexander Wolff Stephanie Wolff Irene Zedlacher + Bard College Council $2,500–4,999 Anonymous (5) + Robert ’53 and Marcia Amsterdam + Donald Baier ’66 and Marjorie Mann ’68 + Richard M. Barran and Dr. Lynn J. Cadwallader Lucas Baumgart ’14 + Jonathan C. Brotherhood ’78 Deborah Buck + Hannah Byrnes-Enoch ’08 and Gerald Pambo-Awich ’08 + Mark S. Callahan ’78 Eleni Coundouriotis John J. Coyne ’00 + Thomas Joseph Deegan Day and Nina Hachigian + Gonzalo and Kathleen de Las Heras + Elizabeth de Lima and Bobby Alter + Johan de Meij and Dyan Machan + Dan Desmond ’00 and Uya Chuunbaatar + Harris Dew + Melinda N. Donovan Allan Ells and Allison Moore + Ines Elskop and Christopher Scholz Sarah M. Everitt ’92 Leonard and Susan Feinstein + John B. Ferguson and Valeri J. Thomson ’85 + Edward W. Fischer ’65 + Alan H. and Judith R. Fishman Shelley Fox Aarons Larry Fuchsman and Dr. Janet Strain + Mary C. Gallagher + Drs. Michael and Susan Gaynon John Geller Dr. Seth Golberg Elissa Goldstone ’07 + Marian Goodman + Matthew M. Guerreiro and Christina Mohr + Christine Gasparich ’08 and John Hambley ’06 + Gilbert Hammer Phillip Henderson and Elizabeth Henry + Stephen Henderson Michele L. Hertz ’81 and Lawrence B. Friedman + Fred and Jane Herzner + Diana Hirsch Friedman ’68 + Martin Holub and Sandra Sanders + Elena and Fred Howard + Anne E. Impellizzeri + Roger D. Isaacs ’49 + Benjamin and Cathy Iselin + Jacqueline Israel Estate of the Rev. David R. Johns 1915 +

Charles S. Johnson III ’70 and Sondra Rhoades Johnson + The Kaempfer Family Jeff Kahn Dr. Harriette Kaley + Helene L. and Mark N. Kaplan + Paul Kasmin + Josh Kaufman ’92 and Gregory Gibson + Randall Kennedy and Dr. Katrena Kennedy + Marguerite and Robert Kenner + Martin Kenner and Camilla Smith + Paul and Lynn Knight + Daniel Korich and Vivian Liao Korich + Danielle Korwin and Anthony DiGuiseppe Starling Lawrence Geraldine and Kit Laybourne + Aaron C. Lichtman ’86 Bryan I. and Leslie W. Lorber + Robert Lowinger + Patricia Lowy Stephen Mazoh and Martin Kline + Mollie Meikle ’03 + Drs. Adam C. Messer and Diana B. Putman + Attilio Meucci Allan Ellis and Allison Moore + Patricia and Peter Nadosy Preetha Nooyi + Harold Oaklander + Samuel and Ellen Phelan Roger Phillips ’53 + Lucas Pipes ’08 and Sarah Elizabeth Coe Paden ’09 + Bradford H. Reed ’93 + Mariann Boston Reh and Gregory K. Reh Dr. Miriam Roskin Berger ’56 + Ted Ruthizer and Jane Denkensohn + Bruce Sagan James G. Salvucci ’86 and Marie Sennett + Barbara M. and Michael S. Satow Joan A. Schaffer ’75 + Barbara A. and Joseph Schoenberg + Janet Zimmerman Segal ’50 Kendall Serota ’04 + John D. and Marsha A. Shyer + Josephine Simon Ted Snowdon JJ Snyder + Ronald Sosinski and Ellen Donahue Clive A. Spagnoli ’86 + Selda Steckler ’48 + Billy Steinberg ’72 + Edwin Steinberg Benjamin Stone Allan and Ronnie Streichler + S. Rebecca Thomas + John L. Thomson + Prof. Marina van Zuylen + Gordon VeneKlasen Karl Von der Heyden Elizabeth von Klemperer ’14 + Jon Wetterau ’97 Estate of Francis H. Whitcomb ’47 Stanley and Laura Wiegand + Aida and Albert Wilder + Peter P. and Robin A. Wolf + Dr. Emanuel C. Wolff ’56 St. Stephen’s Society $1,000–2,499 Anonymous (1) Warren and Julie Adams + George Ahl

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Mara Alcaly Woody Allen David Altman and Hallee Altman Anthony and Cetie Ames Jim and Meg Anderson + Eric Angles ’07 Nicholas Ascienzo Kathleen Augustine + Charles Geer Austin ’73 Dr. Karen L. Axelsson + Ian and Margaret Ball Alexander and Margaret Bancroft Abby Bangser and Matt Bangser Kay Barned-Smith and St. John Smith + Dr. Scott Baron Valerie B. Barr and Susan Yohn + Barbara B. Barre ’69 + Robert C. ’57 and Lynn A. Bassler + Prof. Laura D. Battle and Chris Kendall ’82 + Dr. Joseph Baxer and Barbara Bacewicz + Prof. Jonathan and Jessica K. Becker + John C. and Julia P. Begley + Chris A. Belardi and Joyce A. Capuano Brendan Berg ’06 + Bruce and Catherine Berg Vern Bergelin + Barbara and Bruce C. Berger Jordan Berkowitz ’03 Dorothy Berry Lawrie Bird-Firestone and Bryan Firestone Gay Block and Billie Parker Jeffrey A. Bluestone and Leah Rosenkranz Bluestone + Susan H. Bodine ’72 + Drs. David Botstein and Renee A. Fitts Norman Braman Daniel J. Brassard ’84 + Barbara and Christopher Brody + Michael E. Bronner James Brudvig + Claudia Bueno and Felipe Sanchez Veronica Bulgari Reginald Bullock Jr. ’84 + Thomas M. Burger and Andree Robert + Bob Bursey and Leah Cox Bruce and Bettina Buschel + Anne Jennings Canzonetti ’84 and Matthew Canzonetti ’84 + Constance R. Caplan Lindsay Davis Carr ’06 and John Carr + John Carroll Jr. ’85 Sylvia Carter Pia Carusone ’03 and Leanne Pittsford + Fu-Chen Chan + Lydia Chapin and David Soeiro + Beverly Fanger and Dr. Herbert S. Chase Jr. Andrew Y. Choung ’94 Gustavo Cisneros and Patricia Phelps de Cisneros Anne Citrin Charles B. Clancy III ’69 + Michael P. and Pamela M. Clarke Sheila Smith Cochran Dr. Barry S. and Bobbi Coller Dr. Clay Cooper and Lori Carpenter Margery Cornwell Anne Covell and William Higgins Heather Croner Lester Crown John and Wendy Curtis Carol and Michael J. Danaher Mira Dancy ’01 and Nicolas Max Rubinstein ’00 + David E. and Ide W. Dangoor +

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Blythe Danner ’65 Imran Dar ’11 + Thomas J. Davis ’58 Charlie DeBevoise Rosemary Deen Kim DesMarais ’73 + Louise G. Dewhirst Dr. William T. Dickens ’76 Marion and Alan Dienstag + Michele Oka Doner and Fred Doner Judy Donner ’59 + Malia K. Du Mont ’95 + Robert C. Duffy John and Denise Dunne + Michael F. Dupree Mary-Jean Eastman + Allison A. Eggers ’99 + Mariana Elder + Anthony M. ’82 and Kristina E. ’83 Ellenbogen + Theresa Fadul James Farley Marjorie Feder ’53 + Naomi B. Feldman ’53 + Alison Fields Joan Fisch Edith Fisher Arthur and Susan Fleischer Jr. + Cormac J. Flynn ’90 Andrew F. Fowler ’95 and Amanda Burrows-Fowler ’98 + Dr. Davis B. Fox + Devra Fox ’11 + Hanni Fox ’08 + Manya Spitzer Fox ’05 + Dr. Richard G. Frank ’74 + I. Joel Frantzman + Dr. Richard C. Friedman ’61 + Patti Galluzzi Drs. Elizabeth A. Garofalo and Jeffrey S. Warren + Felice and Yorman Gelman Gary and Martha Giardina + Mark and Rebecca E. Gibbel + Helena and Christopher Gibbs + Christine Glenn Cameron Goodyear Chris and Carol Gorczynski Andrew Gordon ’67 Bruce Gordon + Sallie E. ’57 and Alan S. Gratch + Francis Greenburger + Drs. Eva Griepp and Randall Griepp + Catherine A. Grillo ’82 Helen Rennolds Grosso ’91 Rhonda Guinazzo Amar and Padmini Gupta Christina Hajagos-Clausen ’92 and Jakob Clausen ’92 + George D. Hall and Jean M. Vertefeuille Thomas and Bryanne Hamill Kathy W. Hammer and G. Arthur Seelbinder Stuart and Betsy Hammerman Gisela T. and Dr. William R. Hendley + Sarah G. and Timothy J. Herbert + Barbara S. Herst ’52 + Sandra Hess Nicholas Hippensteel ’09 + Dr. Ann Ho ’62 and Dr. Harry Harper + Corinne Hoener ’06 and Christie Seaver ’06 + Amelia Holcomb ’12 Charles F. Hollander ’65 + Matina S. Horner +

honor roll of donors 49


St. Stephen’s Society, cont. Dr. Dwayne Huebner + Amy Husten and James Haskin + Joni M. and Dr. Joseph C. Iraci Ann Jacobson Rajive I. Jayawardhane ’94 + Glynis B. Cotton ’92 and Luke J. Joerger ’92 Gary Jones Nicholas Jones ’01 Peter Joseph and Elizabeth Scheuer Denise Kahn + Joseph Kahn Catherine and Teddy Kaplan Eben I. Kaplan ’03 + Demetrios and Susan Karayannides Burton R. Kassell + Jeffrey and Mary Katz + John S. M. Katzenbach ’72 + Ruth Keating-Lockwood ’92 and Anthony F. Lockwood ’94 Thomas W. and Angela Keesee III + Katharina Kempf Robert Kent Maud L. Kersnowski Sachs ’86 + Stephen J. Kessler ’68 and Daniela Hurezanu Dr. Jamie Kibel Frank and Sandra Kiepura Christopher W. and Parthenia R. Kiersted + Erica Kiesewetter + Andrew and Linda Kittler + Julia Klein ’09 Benjamin Kleinbaum ’09 + Kevin Klose James Klosty Ben Koerner + Julilly Kohler Dr. Michael and Kate Kortbus + Kenny Kosakoff ’81 + Garry Kvistad Laura E. Lambert and Conrad Gilliam Jo Carole and Ronald Lauder + Robert Lee ’03 Shun-Yang Lee ’11 Kristen Lengyel John C. Lerner + Gideon Lester Catherine K. and Les Levine + Dr. Jeffrey A. Levy ’67 Mark Lewis Dr. William V. Lewit ’52 and Gloria Lewit + Alexis Li Dorothy Lichtenstein Glenn Ligon + Jennifer Lipka + Gary K. Lippman Christina and James Lockwood + Glenn and Susan Lowry + Jennifer M. Lupo ’88 + Catherine Susser and Jacques Luiggi + Pavel Lvov Susan Manuel Thierry Marbach + Jed S. Marcus Brice and Helen Marden + Dr. Michael J. Maresca ’86 + Robert Marrow ’62 + Denise Kelton and Paho J. Marsh David Matias + Emily W. Matlin D.O., P.C. ’73 + Liese Mayer ’05 + Terri L. McCoy and Leon E. Robinson Richard McKinley

50 honor roll of donors

Anthony and Celeste Meier + Dr. David Meikle + Robert Z. Melnick ’70 Jo Anne Meloccaro + Dr. and Mrs. John O. Meyerhoff + Robert Meyerson + David Michaelis and Nancy Steiner Martin L. Murray and Lucy Miller Murray + Rakhel ’97 and Scott ’96 Milstein + Andrea and Kenneth L. Miron + Barbara and Howard Morse + Monique Mouton ’14 Joanne and Richard Mrstik + Greene Naftali Anthony Napoli + Deborah Neff + Jamie Nelson Elena and Richard J. Nicholson Andrea G. and Christopher H. Nielsen + Raymond Nimrod Daniela Ninov ’10 Dr. Abraham and Gail Nussbaum + Thomas Ochs Jim and Talila O’Higgins Martha J. Olson + Edmund F. O’Reilly Marilyn and Peter Oswald + Alexandra Ottaway Pat Connolly Pantello Daisy and David Paradis + Dr. Richard Pargament ’65 + Robert Pasker Karen Pearson Debra R. Pemstein and Dean Vallas + Steven Perog + Dana H. and Hart Perry Barrie Peterson Raymond D. Peterson + Friedrich Petzel Albrecht Pichler + Penny Pilkington Estate of William Pitkin ’49 + Susan Pollack ’70 + William C. Power ’83 Abhay Puskoor ’08 + Aidan and Elizabeth Quinn Joshua Radnor Robert A. Ronder ’53, Esq. Evelyn Rose + Andrea Rosen + Dr. David E. Rosenthal ’68, PhD Holly and Jack Rosenthal Denise Ross and Glenn Ross Barbara and Jonathan Roth + Nancy Ruddy ’74 Jonathan Sackler Thea Mohr Saks ’87 Myrna B. Sameth + Claudia Bueno and Felipe Sanchez Gale and Paul J. Schaefer + Carolee Schneemann ’59 Jodi and Marc Schneider + Donna and Steven Schragis Barbara and Dick Schreiber + David A. Schulz + Ellen Louise Schwartz ’64 + Annabelle M. Selldorf + Estate of Katharine R. Selznick ’89 Elisabeth Semel ’72 and James Thomson + Dr. Marguerite S. Shaffer and Bennett M. Jacks Barbara L. Shapiro + Judith A. Shepherd ’69 +

Mackie H. Siebens ’12 + Drs. Bettina Siewert Teich and Douglas L. Teich Dr. S. Michael Simpson + Ellynne Skove + Ian and Manon Slome Andrew Smith + Geoffrey W. Smith and Jamie Levitt + Kay Barned-Smith and St. John Smith + Adam Snyder ’89 + Karina Solares Deirdre Solin The Solomon Family Dr. Ingrid A. Spatt ’69* + Sarah Seaver and Dr. John Spielberg + Allison Stanger Darcy Stephens Lynn S. Stern Ronnie Stern + Dr. Sanford B. Sternlieb + Robert B. and Toni Strassler + Effie Strauss Ben Strubel + Richard A. Stuckey Prof. Alan N. Sussman + Dr. Edgar Sweren and Betty Sweren Vera Szombathelyi Kornelia Tamm ’00 John Taylor and Julian Arcila Drs. Bettina Siewert Teich and Douglas L. Teich Marlene Tejada ’09 + Anthony Thacher and Barrett Thacher + Carolee Thea + Kyle Thurman ’16 Dr. Jonathan Tiemann and Valerie A. Gardner + Taun ’05 and Christine Toay + Sidney Topol Elizabeth Farran Tozer and W. James Tozer Jr. Jan Hopkins Trachtman and Dr. Richard Trachtman Colleen Tully Mandy Tumulty ’94 + Leigh Beery and Jonathan Tunick ’58 + Olivia van Melle Kamp + Mary B. Vermylen Robert A. Vermylen Pierpaolo Vidali ’04 Robin Liebmann Wallack ’67 and Alan M. Wallack ’65 Cynthia L. Wasser ’18 Dr. Kristin B. Waters ’73 + Dr. Richard C. and Patricia B. Waters + Joel Weaver John B. Weinstein and Brian L. Mikesell + Paul H. Weinstein ’73 + Dr. Ronald and Mary Weinstein Anne Wellner de Veer ’62 + Rosemary and Noel Werrett + Stephen A. Wertheimer, MD ’59 + Hon. Rebecca Westerfield + Barbara Jean Weyant + Wheelock Whitney III Stanley and Laura Wiegand + Barbara Crane Wigren ’68 + Dan Wilbur ’09 + Tod Williams and Billie Tsien David Wise and Joan Sylvester Wise Takouhy Wise Beth A. and John A. Witte, Jr. Yolanda Wu Andrew J. Yoon ’94 +

Drs. James S. Hoffman and Karen Zabrensky ’73 David Ross Shaw and Francesca Zaccheo Deborah H. and Dr. Michael G. Zahn + Bill Zifchak + Michael Zimmerman ’59 Friends $500–999 Anonymous (3) + Eloisa C. Abislaiman and Glenn Brown Morris Adjmi Richard Allen ’67 + Bruce H. and Terri S. Alpert Sherryl Andrews Claire Angelozzi ’74 + Richard Armstrong and Dorsey Waxter + Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Atkins John J. Austrian ’91 and Laura M. Austrian + Ken Baron Alicia Barraza and Douglas P. Van Zandt + James D. and Jeannette M. Barron Lionel R. Barrow ’11 + Joshua A. Bell ’98 + Christopher P. Benda Dr. John S. Bendix Alice D. Berkeley + Hugo W. Berkeley and Alessandra Tetta + Andrea Bernstein Joshua Bernstein Profs. Daniel S. Berthold and Melanie B. Nicholson + Brian D. Bonnar ’77 David Brangaitis + George B. Brewster ’70 Jane A. Brien ’89 + Nathaniel J. Brown and Patreese A. Martin Alfred Buff* and Lenore Nemeth + Gary P. Buonanno and Susan M. Danaher + Carla A. Camp ’50 + Steven M. Carpenter ’87 and Amanda Katherine Gott ’96 + Kevin and Mary Casey + Michael Chambers Allegra Chapman ’10 and Emanuel Evans ’10 Sarah Chapman Laurence J. Chertoff ’78 and Rose Gasner + Michael Chirigos and Elizabeth Rexrode + Genevieve Christy Peter O. Cipkowski ’82 Allison Clark Nancy Clark + Robert and Isobel Clark + Kristin L. Cleveland ’91 Gary N. Comorau ’68 + Cynthia Conti-Cook ’03 Clifford A. Cooper Erich Cramer + Beth Crowell Frank Daniele Yuliya Davydova Prof. Matthew and Mary Deady Anne DeBevoise and Philip Gibney Nicole M. de Jesus ’94 + Marie Delaney Steven Della Rocca Roger and Claire Dewey + Anne L. Dexter and William J. Houghtaling + Joan diVito-Alsop ’81 Daniel Donohue and Bonnie T. Goad +


Daniel Donovan + Maureen Dorment Elaine Douvas and Robert Sirinek Elizabeth W. Easton + Lance Ehrenberg and Terry Sidell + Amy Engel and Michael Citron + Scott D. Epter Luise M. Erdmann Holly S. Ewald Randolph A. and Joanne Ezratty Nicole J. Fanarjian ’90 + Mark Favus ’68 John A. Faylor ’67 Arnold and Milly Feinsilber + Michael and Susan Feng Jack Fenn ’76 + Michael Ferrari and Maxine Sherman Janice and Ronald Flaugher + Martha J. Fleischman + Nancy and Tom Florsheim + Janice and William Forsyth + Rick Francis Keith A. Fredrickson ’00 Ann and Robert Freedman Harvey and Mary Freeman + Rev. Charles D. Friou ’46 + Mark Fuerst Donna J. and Robert Fulks Linda Gamble and Michael Zisman Karen E. Gardner ’12 + Laura Genero Jeff and Teri George Martha Gies Elizabeth Gilbert + Laura and William Glasgall + Irina Gofman Leonora Gogolak Amy A. ’90 and Benjamin J. ’91 Goldberg + Carol Goldberg Diana and Harrison J. Goldin Jacqueline S. Goss Rory Green Leon Greene ’98 Robert S. Grimes Hannah S. Gross ’71 and Mark A. Gross ’69 + Lisa Grunwald Adler Patrick and Laura Gunn Marcie S. Gunnell Amy and Ronald Guttman Nicholas C. and Pier H. Haffenreffer + Mark Hage Jadzia A. Hahn Dr. Joseph A. Halpern ’74 Jason Harootunian and Clarissa Tartar + Nancy C. Hass, Bob Roe, and Dahlia Roe Stephen Haswell Todd ’07 + Aaron M. Hawk + Jane Heidgerd Garrick ’94 + Derek B. Hernandez ’10 + Beth L. Herstein David I. Hirsh Matthias Hollwich Maren A. Holmen ’00 + Sonja A. Hood ’90 + Stacy Horn Koch and Thomas Koch Sarah J. Irby Josephine Lea Iselin George Jahn + Terri Jannuzzo Amy Bachelder Jeynes and Scott Jeynes ’90 + Erick A. Johnson ’05 Maryam Jowza ’01 Louis Kahn +

Benjamin L. Kane ’14 Steven Kasher John and Mary Kelly Amanda J. Kercher Anton Kern Reynold C. Kerr Nahnatchka Khan Gabriella Kiss John R. and Karen Klopp Laureen Knutsen Jesse Kohn Jill and Peter Kraus + Jay L. Kriegel and Kathryn McAuliffe Emmanuel A. Kypraios ’97 Joan Langmack Steven and Deborah Lanser + Prof. Ann M. Lauterbach Gertrud Lawrance + David Lawrence Alexa Lennard ’04 + Jeffrey and Elise Lennard Andrew J. Levinson and Deborah Reik + Edward Lewine Martin Fraser Lewis Maureen and Thornton Lewis + Janine and Peter Lindquist Jeff Litfin and Joan Tower Scott W. Lithgow ’80 Laura Litwin + Susan W. Lowenstein-Kitchell ’48 + Wallace A. Loza ’63 + Edward and Judith Lund Yuexi Ma ’14 + Andrew Maas Janet MacMillan ’85 + Manjari Mahajan and Uday Mehta Helgard Mahrdt + Charles S. Maier Carolyn Manfreda Robert L. Manfreda Jr. Claire and Chris Mann Barbara and William Maple + Dr. Edward Marcantonio and Maryann Wattendorf Bonnie Marcus ’71 Efrem Marder ’73 + Anna Rose Mathieson ’99 + Elisabeth and Timothy Mayhew Mack S. McCune ’67 Amie McEvoy + Charlotte G. McIver and James Perlstein + Kathleen M. McKenna ’78 Laura J. Meiselman ’83 Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Menken Trevor G. Messersmith ’94 + Jennifer Meyers Barbara L. and Arthur Michaels + Janet C. Mills + Phillip Mills and Taraneh Tavana David L. and Diana L. Moore + Matthew P. Morris ’12 Juliet Morrison ’03 Sarah Mosbacher ’04 + Carroll Moshier ’62 Arup Mukherjee Christine Munson Payson Murray Charlie Naef ’53 + Ramy Nagy ’05 and Mia McCully ’07 + Wende Namkung James and Andrea Nelkin Marion Nestle + Elizabeth A. Nicholas ’70 + Lidija Nikolic Vivian Nixon +

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Barbara Z. and Richard Novick + Steven Nussbaum ’83 Larry and Yuki Nyhan Bernard J. Ohanian and Kathleen K. Kelly + Frederic Ohringer and Jane Taylor + Elizabeth J. and Sevgin Oktay + Karen G. Olah ’65 + Sean F. O’Neill ’97 + Laurie Ortiz Jane E. Osgood ’75 + Amy S. and Jeffrey W. Palmer Philip A. Pardi Robert Parke Martha Parke Karen and Vincent Parrinello + Mona and Fred Payton + Amanda and Chris Peppe Charlotte McIver and James N. Perlstein Setti-Semhal Petros ’03 Joanna and Kenneth Phelan Drs. Debora Pineles and Irving M. Schor Pablo Pizzimbono Susan R. Playfair ’62 + Dr. Glenn N. Pomerance ’68 Paul Popenoe Jr. Eleanore M. Potter ’66 and Robert L. Potter Jr. Eve Propp Drs. Jerald P. Radich and Dorcas J. Dobie Jeffrey R. Ray ’71 + Claire and John Reid Andrew Jay Levinson and Deborah Reik + Catherine K. and Fred Reinis + Jane L. Richards + Charles H. Rigg and Nancy J. Snudden + Rafael Rivera Robbie Robinson and Sandra Wrobel Evan Rodriguez Rosemary Rodriguez Jeanne and Nicolas S. Rohatyn Anne Rorimer Justus and Karin Rosenberg Amy Sadao Franz Safford Malyne Sagerman Laura and Adam Saltman Louise A. Sarezky ’66 + Thomas Schell ’06 Dr. David C. Schiffman ’61 + Andrew D. Schonebaum and Chava Brandriss David and Abigail Schor Carrie Schulz ’03 Dr. Marvin I. Schwarz ’60 Karen Shapiro ’78 and Syud Sharif Alexandra E. Sheedy and Becket Lansbury ’16 + Dr. Jeffrey S. Shenberger and Diane M. Shenberger + Michael Ferrari and Maxine Sherman Eric and Olga Shewfelt + Julie and Allan Shope Samuel Shpall Jennifer Shykula ’96 + Adam Simon ’93 Alex Simons ’08 Lowery S. Sims Elaine Douvas and Robert Sirinek Elena V. Siyanko Thatcher K. Snyder ’16 Stephen N. Sollins ’90 John L. Solomon ’58 and Ruth L. Solomon ’57 Louise and Dr. Thomas B. Souders Roderick Spencer

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Marjory Spoerri Archana Sridhar ’98 and Kevin O’Neill + Thomas Patrick Stanley Robert C. Stempel ’52 and Razelle S. Stempel + Daniel Stern ’11 Janet E. Stetson ’81 and Danny Shanahan + Mark Street ’86 and Lynne Sachs + Derrick A. Stroud ’13 Ingrid and John Su Patricia F. Sullivan Cole Swensen Walter E. Swett ’96 + Arthur and Jeannette Taylor + Dr. Naomi Parver Taylor ’62 + Patricia Thatcher + Paul Jonathan Thompson ’93 + Anna Thompson Barbara and Donald Tober Drs. Katherine and Richard Tobey Joan P. Tower Lora L. Tredway ’71 + Stephen B. Tremaine ’07 + Dr. Leslie Tremaine + David Tsang ’03 + Patrick C. and Valerie Turlan + Karen Unger + Dawn K. Upshaw Susan Van Kleeck ’78 + Annalee Van Kleeck ’85 + Elizabeth VanZandt Connie Casey and Harold E. Varmus Lisa ’84 and Trevor Vasey + Suzanne Vromen + Fredrick Warshall ’66 + David N. Weinraub Wendy J. Weldon ’71 + Thea Westreich Wagner and Ethan Wagner Lynne B. White ’75 + Richard and Dee Wilson Brian Wong Hassie Yankelovich Begum Yasar + Kenneth Young Shirley Young Dr. Lorraine Yurkewicz ’75 F. Anthony and Sally Auer Zunino Supporters $499 and under Anonymous (29) + Elizabeth Abbe and Lewis A. Schneider Samuel C. Abbott ’12 Martha Abraham David Abrams + Rachel Abramson Rosina Abramson Gerald F. and Rebecca L. Abualy + Dianne Acevedo Rita Ackermann Courtney Lee Adams ’83 + Earl W. Adams Eleonore S Adams Ellen Adams ’78 Gail Adams + Hannah Adams Burque ’01 Juliette Adams Samantha Adams ’89 Chris Adamson and Gladys Perez + Lauren Adelman and Sergio Perez Michael Adelman ’90 and Sarah Poor Adelman ’90 Caitlin K. Adkins ’05

honor roll of donors 51


Supporters, cont. James Adler Kathryn M. Adorney + Barbara J. Agren Robert Agus Taimur Ahmad ’12 + Michael Ahn Andrew Aho ’11 + David and Elizabeth Aho Muhitdin Z. Ahunhodjaev and Elisabeth K. Boylan Margaret S. Ahwesh John and Mara Aistars Artun Ak Jeffrey Akeley James Akerberg and Larry Simmons + Farah Akhtar ’12 Mahmuda Alam Jose Alarcon Terrie Albano Amanda G. Albeke Theodore Albert Dorothy C. Albertini ’02 + Raluca Albu ’06 Ellen S. ’87 and Matthew W. ’89 Alcorn Abigail K. Alcott + Nina Aledort and James Onnembo Dr. Amir R. Alexander and Bonita L. Thoreson Coleen M. Alexander ’00 and Matthew Alexander + Deborah Alexander Margaret B. Alexander ’68 and Richard A. Alexander ’68 + Susan Alexander Anne Wallace Allen ’87 M. Christine Allen Michael Allen ’12 Perry F. Allen ’10 Robert P. Allen Leslie L. Allison ’10 Chloe Almour-Kramer Jesus J. Alonso and Alice G. Glasner Luna C. Alonso-Glasner ’16 Anny M. Alonzo Sibel A. Alparslan ’88 Laura Alper Lukas I. Alpert ’99 Ammar J. Al-Rubaiay ’13 Elena Alschuler ’06 + Barnaby O. Alter ’08 and Maya Madzharova ’08 Dr. Morton Alterman + Curran Altschul ’02 and Susan Winders ’05 Heather Aman Luke Amentas ’02 + Gail Levinson Ames ’78 Rob Ames Joseph and Nancy Amiel Nancy Amis ’79 Carol Amodeo James Amodio, Sr. Kostas Anagnopoulos ’99 and Jesse James ’94 Peter C. and Susan B. Andersen Jennifer L Anderson Katherine L. Anderson and Maxim A. Pensky + Linda Anderson ’81 + Lydia Anderson ’03 Joseph Andrade Solange Anduze James Eric E. Angress + Naseem Ansari Mark Antaki

52 honor roll of donors

Elinore Antell and Kenneth M. Perry Jeffrey Antevil + Anna Antoniak Jean M. Antonucci ’76 + Jessica Anzelone ’02 José A. Aponte ’73 Charles F. and Erica Appel + Edward and Shari E. Applebaum Arnold and Suzanne Applefeld Georgia K. Applegate Birgitta A. Arapakis + Jacqueline Arasi Shuli Archer ’98 Stephen Arenburg + Patricia Ares F. Zeynep Aricanli ’85 Sumru Aricanli ’93 Martin Arick Marilyn Armour ’65 and Norton L. Armour Myra B. Armstead Loris Arnold Eric S. and Gayle Arnum + Andy Aronson and Joanne Wynkoop Aronson Joanne W. Aronson Henry M. and Paulina R. Arruda Madeleine Y. Arthur ’78 Ann E. Artz Hadland and Sigurd A. Hadland Richard Arum and Joan Malczewski Dr. Erik D. Assarsson and Lynette C. Assarsson Jane Evelyn Atwood ’70 Susan Auchincloss Samuel Audino ’16 David Augustin Sheryl Augustine Rochelle J. Auslander ’65 + Mr. and Mrs. Jack Auspitz + Russell Austin David Avallone ’87 Dean and Susan Avery Etai Aviel Arthur Aviles ’87 Judith Axe and Mark Fitterman + Emily Axford David Babaian ’02 Steven H. Bach and Frances M. Maenza Mary I. Backlund and Virginia Corsi + Josanna Berkow and David Badtke Peter Baehr Norbert Baer Graciela Baez Cathy M. Baiardi Anne Bailey Shane Ryan Bailey Hetty Baiz ’72 and James S. Perry ’71 + Carson K. Baker ’12 Deborah L. Baker ’76 Michael C. Baker ’93 Antonia Bakker-Salvato Agnieszka Balaban Deborah A. and Donald H. Baldwin Susan Ball Philip Balshi and Pamela C. Scott G L Jason Baluyut Townsend Bancroft Jordan Bancroft-Smithe Oni X. Banks ’10 Jeremy A. Bannister ’16 Andrew D. Bao ’16 Nikihanna Baptiste Zela L. Barandiaran Nancy Barber

Richard Bogart Barber and Ann Hathaway Schaetzel Dr. Deanna M. Barch and Todd S. Braver Robert L. Bard ’66 Lorraine Barde Angela L. Bardeen ’97 + Nina Bar-Giora ’13 Dr. Donald Barker Kathy Barkey Judith Barlow Lauren Barnes ’15 + Lorna Barnes Richard G. Barnes and Mercedes Gonzalez-Barnes Gregory J. and MaryAnn L. Baro + Drs. Dennis B. Barone ’77 and Deborah Ducoff-Barone ’78 Elizabeth Barret Dr. Florence E. Barry Jane Barry Keelin S. Barry and Bruce L. Dorpalen Tanya M. Bart ’87 Renato Bartoli Prof. Thomas Bartscherer Mariana L. Barzun Whitney Bashaw Bruce Bashford Emile and Vickie Bashir + Janis Baskind Barbara Bass Dr. Joseph Bass Randall J. Bass ’82 Mr. and Mrs. John Bassler David and Deborah Bastacky Carmela Bastian + Matthew Bateman Timand Bates ’02 Norton Batkin and Rachel L. Cavell Alexandra Batzdorf ’16 Nick and Shellee Batzdorf + Ann Bauch Lynnea F. Bauer Rob Bauer ’63 + Stephanie Bauman ’05 and Bjorn Quenemoen ’03 Phineas Baxandall Debra A. Baxter ’08 Douglas L. Bayer Will Baylies ’04 + Gregg T. Bayne and Catherine Lightfoot Douglas Baz and Jill Lundquist Elizabeth A. Bazler Dr. Barbara A. Beall Brianna K. Bean ’14 George Bear Matthew Beatrice David J. and Susan R. Beattie + Douglas Beaty Breanna Beaumont Suzanne M. Beaumont and Kevin S. Lasher Karen H. Bechtel Brenden Beck ’07 Dr. Alvin and Arlene Becker + Carol Becker Cindi Becker Hannah Becker ’11 Jeffrey S. Becker ’88 + Dr. Johanna K. Becker ’60 + Karen Bedrosian + Brendan A. Beecher ’13 Susan F. Beede and Arnold J. Copeland Lorie Q. Beekley Kieran Beer and Melissa Benson Thomas Begich ’82 + Kevin Begos ’88

Lynn Behrendt ’81 + Lawrence Bell Leonie F. Bell ’12 Michael Bell ’82 Susan Bell Elizabeth Phillips Bellin ’00 and Marco M.S. Bellin + Dr. Howard Bellin Tamara M. Belopopsky Suzanne Benack Carolyn Benbow Susan Bender Dr. Evelyn Bender Dr. Regina Bendix + James and Laura Benedek Emily Benedetto ’02 Cathy Benedict Jess and Madeline Benhabib + Jeannette G. Benham ’12 Nancy Beningo ’69 Andrew Benjamin Dr. Thomas E. Benjamin ’61 Elizabeth Bennet Gail L. and Herbert A. Bennett Jennifer Bennett ’84 + Lee Bennett Thompson Kieran Beer and Melissa Benson Raphael Ben-Yehuda ’88 Gabrielle J. Berbey ’18 Joanne M. Berens Marianne R. and Michael R. Beresford Linda Bergen Anne-Marie Berger Keith M. Berger and Sharon Diskin + Mark L. Berger Estate of William E. Berger ’17 + Jonas O. Bergman ’93 Drs. Daniel Berkenblit and Philippine Meister-Berkenblit Otto Berkes Jr. ’13 Drs. Jonathan P. Berkey and Vivien E. Dietz Burton Berkovitz ’74 + Harvey Berman Janice B. Berman Marjorie E. Berman ’78 Erika Bernich Marissa Kelley Bernstein Gimeno ’96 Mark A. Bernstein ’63 Stephanie G. Beroes Jesika Berry Katherine Berry Robert Berry ’66 Henry Berszinn Robert Bertoletti Wyatt Bertz ’13 + Elizabeth Bettigole Alexandra Bettina ’11 Edward Bevan John Bevan + Christina Bevilacqua ’81 Allen Reid Beyer Ronit Bezalel Matthew and Marie Bianco + Giampaolo Bianconi ’11 John Biando ’03 and Pamela Roy ’03 Sally T. Bickerton ’89 Flora M. Biddle Marvin Bielawski Jennifer Biener ’12 Beth and Jerry Bierbaum Richard R. Bilangi ’72 + Eric Bilardi Shahong J. Billault-Lee Montana Billings and William Kennedy + Judith Birch


Ralph T. Birdsey + Karen Biro + Michelle Bitting Aleah W. Black ’16 Cara Black ’13 George D. and Sharon A. Black + Capt. and Mrs. Bob Blacker Dr. and Mrs. Robert S. Blacklow + Clare Blackmer ’89 + Dennis and Margaret Blackmon Donna Blackwell Thomas Blackwell Irene Blagden Sabrina Blaichman ’14 Dr. Marge and Edward Blaine + Kenneth R. Blake ’80 Matthew Blanchard Celia H. Bland and Alexander B. Zane Edward R. Blank Steven R. Blanks Paula Fuchs Blasier ’68 Gabriel Blau ’02 + Peter Blauner Barry Blecher David Blizard David Bloom ’13 + Drs. John D. Bloom and Amy E. Farrell Joshua D. Bloom ’95 and Molly M. Northrup Bloom ’94 Randy Bloom Susan Bloom Virginia N. Blue Diane and Ronald Blum Aaron Blumkin ’00 Prof. Leonard Blussé + Charles R. Blyth Julie Boak and David Irons + Sasha Boak-Kelly and John T. Kelly + Kayla C. Bobalek ’17 Eva Bodula ’99 Connor C. Boehme ’17 Cynthia A. Bogart ’98 Anne Bogoch Catherine Bokor Linda Boldt ’68* Thomas E. Bolger Todd Boli and Jean Maguire David Bolvice Vanessa Bombardieri ’03 Laura Bomyea ’07 Louise Bonanno Sarah Bonelli ’05 + Susan Bonhomme David Bonne Kieran Bonner Thomas W. Bonnett and Karen Kahn + Sevier Bonnie and Jennifer L. Isbill Mark Boonie Anna Boorstin James P. Booth Peter Booth ’74 Molly M. Boren Rebecca Boroson ’62 Warren Boroson Peter Borzotta Marilyn L. Boss Patricia Bossi + Gisa Botbol Rufus Botzow ’69 + Jill Boulet-Gercourt Jon Bowermaster Morgen M. Bowers ’90 Kendra L. Bowker and Judson M. Slack Kathryn Bowser Dorothy Boyce

Robert Boyce ’68 Gordon Boyd Bert Boyson Louise M. Bozorth + Misha Day Brackman Mary Anne Bradley Martha Schwartz Bragin ’68 Derek J. Brain ’92 + Lisa and Robert Brainard + Kay V. Brakatselos ’88 Jo Brand Melissa R. Brand ’92 Peter Brase Kimberly G. Braswell Peter Brauch ’04 Eli Braun and Alyce Thompson + James Braun and Kirk N. Lawson Juliet Braver and Ira Haskell Rachel E. Braver Virginia Brecher Samantha R. Brechlin ’12 John J. Brennan III ’10 and Amy Monaco ’06 + Lisa Brennan-Jobs Claudine Brenner + Kathy E. Brennessel + John Bresnik Megan Brians Denise Bricker ’85 + Jeff and Wendy Bricmont + John Brigham Bright Funds Emma Brinkman ’09 Conrad I. Brittenham ’16 Mary C. Brittingham ’74 + Margaret Britton Jonathan Brock and Elaine Chang Geraldine Brodsky + June Brody Hans Broekhuisen Arielle Bronner-Wiener ’15 Alan Bronston Jennifer C. and Paul D. Brooke Helen Brooks Matthew Brophy ’02 + Sarah C. Brophy ’15 Ellen Broselow and Daniel Finer + Richard P. Brotherton Adam D. Brown ’17 Carole Brown Donald Brown + George S Brown Iris Brown Joy and Timothy Brown + Kenneth Brown and Abby Schultz Lisa W Brown Timothy D. Brown James P. Browne ’86 Jill Browne + Julia Brownell Jesse Browner ’83 and Judith Clain Sophie Browner ’15 Linda Mussmann and Claudia Bruce Lenore Bruce + Julie Bruck and Lewis G. Buzbee Samuel Bruskin ’67 Charles and Maureen Buckel Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Bucove Jennifer Buermann Susie Buhler + Stanton B. Bullock and Renee C. Schilhab Kristin Bundesen ’81 Christopher Buonanno ’14 + Monica L. Burczyk and DeWitt A. Godfrey Joanne Maaloe Burdick ’54 +

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Thea Burgess Linda C. Burgess Speirs ’90 + Renee Burgevin Caroline D. Burghardt ’97 + Marianne Burhans Griffin Burke ’15 + Michele Burke Sheryl Burke Adkins ’87 Sharon Burklund Heidi A. Burmeister Anne Burnett ’18 Phil Burpee Sophie Burress ’11 + Margaret Burroughs + Jeffrey and Ellyn Burstein + Radu Buruiana Ian Buruma and Eri Hotta David A. Burwell Silas E. Busch ’16 Andrew Bush Harold Bush + Samuel Busselle Serra Butash Wiebke Buth Carol Butler ’63 + D. Butler McCall Butler Roy Butler + Sarah Buttrick Timothy Butts Julie Bruck and Lewis G. Buzbee Judith and Lloyd Buzzell + Daniel I. Byers ’08 Gail R. and Terry L. Byrd Brooke A. Byrne ’85 + Kevin Byrne Mary L. Byrne and Glenn W. Mai Isabel Byron Marta Cabrera Robert C. Caccomo ’81 Peter G. Cafiero Renata Cafiero ’55 Joan and William Cain + Joe and Meg Cairo + David and Gillian Calderley + Grace Calderley ’16 Lola Caldwell Megan Callaghan and Jeffrey T. Jurgens + Robert and Sandra Callaghan Janet D. Callahan Michael R. Callejo Melanie Calzetti-Spahr Christian G. Camacho-Light ’16 Matthew Cameron ’04 + William J. Cameron Jeffrey Campbell Wendy Weingarten Campbell ’72 + Frederick Campion Dora Jeanette Canaday Dianne Cancian and Mark Cancian Serena Canin + Dawn L. Cannon Margery Cantor + James Capalino + Corinna Cape ’15 Prof. Mary Caponegro ’78 + James C. and Pauline G. Carafotes + Anthony Cardenales ’08 + Jon Caren George Carenzo + Anne E. Carey and Alberto Eduardo Kaplan Leia Carey ’16 Valerie Carlisle Clea A. Carlsen ’99

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Anne Carman Nadja Hull Carneol ’00 + Bridget P. Carr Sebastian Carrasco Dan Carroll ’96 + Lisa Beth Carroll Rosemary Carroll Julia Carrozzini ’08 Colette Carse David C. Carter and Carol J. Parks Martha M. Carter June Cartmell Dr. Laurence M. Carucci and Mary H. Maifeld + Laura A. Caruso ’86 + Steven M. Cascone ’77 + Anne Zitron Casey ’83 and David T. Casey ’78* + Kevin and Mary Casey Teresa M. Casey ’95 and Colin W. Quin ’94 Andrea Cashman ’04 + Janice Caskey-Thomas + Marina A. Casoria ’87 Sophia Cassidy ’05 + Thomas J. Cassidy ’82 + Ellen Castellana Fatima Castellanos Isabela A. Castellanos Drs. Mariana C. Castells and Bernardo J. Perez-Ramirez + William Castleman Jonathon J. Catlin David and Linda Caughey Norton Batkin and Rachel L. Cavell Maria S. Cecire Erika Cedergren ’02 Maria R. Celis-Wirth Andrew Cencini Sydney Cetera ’08 Mischael Cetoute Barbara Chaffe and Rob Weir + Michael Chameides ’01 + Brian G. Champeau and Gina M. DeVito Jeffrey R. Champlin + Christopher Chan Constance Chan Yuen Chan Henry P. Chandler Jr. ’43 + Corey J. Chang Eunice Chang Ina Chang Jiu Fong Chang Drs. Joseph T. and Vicky M. Chang + Lawrence Chapin Sam Chapman Jessica L. Chappe ’16 Wendy Chappel Katherine F. Charapko Audrey Nacamuli Charling Ronald Chase ’56 Delia Chatlani Adrienne A. Chau ’17 Jonathan A. Chavez ’12 + William Cheeks Kai Chen Rebecca C. Chernoff ’03 + Elizabeth A. Cheslak ’73 J. D. Chesmel Jim Chevallier ’72 + Monica Chew Elizabeth T. Chiappini ’16 James Nicholas Chiarella ’17 Andrew Chignell + Ralph Childers

honor roll of donors 53


Supporters, cont. Rev. Dr. Bruce Chilton Jr. ’71 and Mrs. Odile S. Chilton George Chochos ’08 Tashi Choesam John Choi David Chontos ’88 Peter Choo and Stephanie Smith + Richard N. Chrisman Dr. David Christensen and Ruth Horowitz + Anastasia Christman ’91 Susan Christoffersen Christophe J. Chung ’06 + Andrew Church Prof. Jean Churchill + Daniel and Jennifer Churchill + Natalia J. Cianfaglione ’09 Vincent Cianni Barbara Ciccone Prof. Robert Cioffi Rosette M. Cirillo ’14 John C. Cirincion Gabrielle Civil + Geoffrey W. Clark and Suzanne F. Smith + John S. Clark Jonathan Clark Katherine Clark and Rodney Dowell Oren Clark Heather Clay Laura and Jeffrey Clayman Andrew M. and Barbara R. Clearfield Constance Targonski Clemmons ’78 and Thomas S. Clemmons Timothy J. Clifford ’91 Angela Clinton Stephanie Clohesy William Clohesy Darrah L. Cloud + Catherine L. Coates ’16 Elizabeth Coble Elizabeth Coe Anna Cohen ’13 Barbara Cohen Eileen and Michael Cohen + Janie C. Cohen Joan Cohen Jon Cohen Judith Cohen Lester Cohen Lizabeth Cohen Lori L. Cohen Marion R. Cohen and Fred J. Ferson Dr. Michael Cohen and Dianna M. Goodwin Richard Cohen Richard C. Cohen Richard D. Cohen + Robert and Annie Cohen Ronald Cohen and Donna Kramer Dr. Stephen R. Cohen + Toni L. Cohen Julie Cohn Grenet ’96 Sheldon Cohn Theodore Cohn Tony Cola Cheryl Colaneri Diane Colantonio-Ray ’77 + Andrea L. Colby, Esq. Tom Cole + Alice M. Coleman Joseph L Coleman Noah T. Coleman ’92 Aldyth and Mark Coler + Richard Collens Anne A. and Farnham Collins

54 honor roll of donors

Audrey Colosimo Suzanne Colt Janis Colton Robert Colton Julie A. Conason ’80 Jac Conaway Owen Conlow ’07 Adam Conover ’04 Helen Conover and Robert Minor + Deborah Conrad Marella Consolini ’82 and James Rodewald ’82 + David Conte + Jean T. Cook Elizabeth Cooke and John Madden Jennifer M. Cooke ’94 Prof. Ben W. Coonley ’03 Jeanie Cooper Carson ’82 Ken Cooper Thea C. Cooper + Susan F. Beede and Arnold J. Copeland Tyrone Copeland ’01 Ramon Cordies Prof. Frank Corliss and Kayo Iwama Adriano Correia Silva Andrew F. Corrigan ’00 and Jennifer Macksoud ’99 + Kayla Cort ’05 Dr. Jacqueline M. Cossentino and Dr. Marion K. Whitescarver Marie J. Coste ’95 David H. Costello ’94 James T. Costello Richard A. Costello + Alanna Costelloe-Kuehn ’08 Johanna M. Costigan ’17 Jacob Cottingham ’03 + Tom and Nancy Lee Coughlin Steve Coulson Richard C. Coursen + Nancy Covey Paul W. Cowan ’52 Bowman Cox Mr. and Mrs. Francis M. Cox III + Jeff Cox and Mary Cox Kirsten M. Coyne and Edward B. Saxon Christina Cragholm Eric John Crahan ’96 and Sarah Elizabeth Smirnoff ’96 + Arthur D. Crane and Dorothy Dow Crane + Dev Crasta ’09 and Rebecka F. Radna-Crasta ’09 Marisol G. Crawford ’15 Peter J. Criswell ’89 + Eileen and William Crivelli Ross Crolius Matthew Crookes Lolita R. Cros ’13 Christian A. Crouch Jeffrey Crow + Ariane Alaia Cruz ’16 Cynthia Cruz Isabel Cruz ’13 Jorge A. Cruz-Reyes and Josephine L. Vespa John C. Cirincion and John R. Cubba Ben Cuebas Leslie Culkin Charles L. Currey ’61 + John K. Currin Caitlin F. Curtin + Fred G. Curtis ’52 + Jesse Cutaia ’18 Karen Cutler ’74 +

Frank J. Cutolo + Dr. Bruce Cuttler and Joanne E. Cuttler ’99 + Bridget E. Dackow ’11 Lisa A. Daggett Susan E. D’Agostino ’91 and Esteban Rubens ’97 + James H. and Kimberly A. Daine Deirdre d’Albertis and Peter Joseph Gadsby + Alexander A. D’Alisera ’15 Bianca D’Allesandro ’03 Barbara and Ernest D’Amato Amy Dana Derian D’Andrade ’05 + Robert D’Angelo and John Kenny Katherine B. Daniel ’78 Sherwood A. Daniels ’68 + Michael Danoff Meredith Danowski + Prof. Cynthia M. Dantzic ’54 Bovornrat and Qing Li Darakananda Cynthia Dartley Lea Daugherty ’88 Robert and Gail Davey + Krista David, MD ’96 Natasha David-Hays ’07 David A. Davidson James Davidson Talitha Davidson Emma Davies Andrea Z. Davis ’99 Arshes Anasal and Dena M. Davis Burnet Davis Eleanor Davis and John Kay Erik Davis Judith Davis Kathryn R. Davis ’96 + Matthew G. Davis ’03 Sara R. Davis ’92 Profs. Timothy M. Davis ’91 and Lisa Sanditz + Jacky Davis-Soman Thomas De Stefano David Dean Brian Dean ’07 Mia de Bethune and Dean Wetherell + Tate DeCaro ’02 + Carolyn Dechaine ’96 Ben and Jackie Decter Allison Deegan John Defrancesco Pual de Haan Patrick DeHaven Denise Dehnbostel William Deitsch ’63 Jose M. DeJesus, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Del Col Jill Delfino Margaret Della Cioppa Katherine P. Del Salto Calderon ’13 Cassio F. de Oliveira ’06 + Nicolas de Paillerets + William DePeter + Julia P. Derby ’18 William J. Derry Richard Desir Sarah de Tournemire Abigail de Uriate ’13 + Sarah deVeer ’17 Alan Devenish Michelle Devereux ’04 Daniel Devine ’88 and Mary Lawre Stone ’89 Curtis DeVito

Brian G. Champeau and Gina M. DeVito Patrick Devivo ’12 Prof. Carolyn Dewald Erin R. deWard ’86 and Ioannis S. Tsakos ’87 + Kathrina De Witt ’72 Michael DeWitt ’65 and Wenny DeWitt Terence Dewsnap Jr. ’82 Benjamin W. Dexter ’08 Lucy K. Dhegrae ’12 Alix M. Diaconis ’14 Jane Diamond + Shelley Diamond Sylvia Diaz Mark E. Dibbs Catherine A. Dickert ’94 Vincent M. Dicks + Bruno G. DiCorcia ’15 Joel and Zoe M. Dictrow Michael Diederich Janet Diederichs C. Douglas and Leslie Dienel + Joshua Dienstag Caia T. Diepenbrock ’15 Nancy J. Dier and Lee Rassnick Drs. Jonathan P. Berkey and Vivien E. Dietz Anthony B. and Marian J. DiFabbio Benjamin DiFabbio ’13 Kathleen E. Diffley ’72 Pieter Dijkema Sara M. Dilg ’94 + Steven M. Dilley and Michelle L. Horsley Patricia Dillon Tambra Lee Dillon Tamara DiMattio John J. and Rochelle A. DiRe, Jr. Sara Director ’11 Katherine Diserens Keith M. Berger and Sharon Diskin + Dr. Elizabeth Ditmars + Elsa Dixler and Jeff Schneider + Charles William Dixon George B. Dobbs ’78 George D. Dobbs Daniel D’Oca and Amy Peterson Sally Dodge John M. Doelp II ’14 Allan and Lois Doescher + Joseph Dolce Barton Dominus ’64 Sara Domonkos Marylyn Donahue ’68 Ty G. Donaldson ’92 + Ya Qing Dong Christopher C. Donlon ’16 Harold Donohue ’63 Rt. Rev. Herbert A. and Mary Donovan Mary Kate Donovan ’08 Dr. Gary Donshik and Barbara Donshik Nathaniel Donson Paloma R. Dooley ’15 Richard Dooley Julie Dorfman Keelin S. Barry and Bruce L. Dorpalen Pat Doudna Jacqueline Douglas Jill Doupon Katherine Clark and Rodney Dowell Joseph and Nancy Drago Judy P. Drake ’68 Diamanda Dramm Lisa S. Dratch ’09 and Maxwell C. Platoff ’09 Ruth Dresdner and David Kutz +


Patricia Dreyfus Nina Drooker ’54 Anthony D’Silva Abby J. Dubay-Troiano and Jeffrey S. Troiano Anne du Breuil and Fred Markham + Rikki Ducornet ’64 Susan Dudley-Allen Deborah Duke and Steven Rosenberg Leila Duman ’14 John M. Duncan + Janet H. Dunn Michelle Dunn Marsh ’95 + Sorrel H. Dunn ’15 Henry Dunow Jeanne L. Duntz Frank duPont Lisa N. and Mark A. Durkin Alyson Dutemple Abby H. and John B. Dux Dr. April Dworetz ’75 Daniel Dwyer + Crystal Dyer ’11 Denise Dyko Alison Dykstra Christopher F. Dzierwa Michael W. Dziuk and Joanne C. Scannello-Dziuk Wilhelmina M. Eaken ’68 Alexandra Eaton ’07 Newell Eaton Dr. David G. Ebersole ’74 + Omonyemen Ebhomielen ’05 Karin E. Eckert ’87 + Elizabeth Eckstein + Nicolai J. Eddy ’14 Alicia Edelberg Asher B. Edelman ’61 and Michelle Vrebalovich Carol Edelson Nancy L. Edelstein ’48 + Kathleen B. Edery ’14 Scott A. Edison ’82 and Carla Zimmerman-Edison ’82 Angela J. Edman ’03, Esq. Linda Edmunds ’62 + Christine J Edwards Fiona Edwards ’11 + Sarah J. Edwards and Paul G. Manning Suzi Edwards Jack Efron and Rita Efron Mollie Egan Robert and Ann Egan William Egelhoff + Alan Egelman Michelle Ehrlich Shana N. Ehrlich ’98 Susan Ehrlich Jennifer Eichhorn Zachariah Eichman Francie F. Einenkel Hal Einhorn Susan Anderman Einhorn and David Little + Deborah E. Eisenberg and Wallace Shawn + Eleanor Eisenberg ’61, Esq. + Dr. David Eisenman and Julia Pistor Dr. Jacquelyn L. Elbel Sarah E. Elia ’06 + Cecilia Elizalde and Silvio A. Sielski + Deborah Elkin Max S. Ellenbogen ’16 Dr. Morton J. Ellin and Carole B. Ellin Joan Elliott ’67 +

Matthew A. Elliott ’01 Elisabeth Ellis Patty Ellis Thomas J. Ellis Jay Golan and Rabbi Barat Ellman + Benjamin Ellman ’13 + Jeanne Ellsworth Frederick Elsas Michael ’69 and Sharon B. ’68 Elswit + Susan Elvin Lauren Endicott John Engel Denise and Scott Engen Joanne Engle Donise E. English ’86 John P. English ’16 Nicolas S. Engst Matthews ’17 John Ennis Michael I. Ennis ’97 Joan and John Ensminger Joseph Entin Wendeen Eolis Petra Epperlein and David Tucker Cheryl Lynn Epstein Wolf ’82 and Prof. Tom Wolf Lauran P. Epstein ’88 and T homas E. Ballinger ’86 Lisa B. Epstein ’76 + Lucas Aalmans and Abigail Erdmann + Heike Erdmann Raymond Erickson Peter G. Eschauzier ’62 Arthur and Janet Eschenlauer Jose A. Escobar Joshua Escobar ’17 Mario Escobar Tina Escobar Benjamin A. Eskind ’10 Gary Eskow Irene Esposito Dr. Rhea Esposito Barbara E. Etkind and Jack A. Luxemburg K.F. Etzold and Carline Dure-Etzold Jewel E. Evans ’18 Tracy Everitt Alycia Evica Wendy Ewald Barbara Ewert + Dr. Carole Fabricant ’65 Dr. Bernhard Fabricius and Sylvia Owen Randy Faerber ’73 + Jonathan S. Fain ’78 and Terry S. Szold ’80 Pamela Fairbanks Kirkpatrick ’71 + Sameh Fakhouri Melanie D. Falick and Christopher T. Whipple Patricia Falk + Mary and Philippe Fallait Bruce I. Faller and Wendy A. Klein-Faller Christopher T. Famighetti ’05 Connell Fanning + Harold Farberman Bart Farell and Dr. Diane Matza + Adriana O. Farmiga ’04 Andrew T. Farquhar ’09 Edward C. Farraday Drs. John D. Bloom and Amy E. Farrell Heather Fastiggi Randall D. Fater Lawrence Faulkner, Esq. John R. Feare ’52 Dr. Leonora K. Feeney ’57 + Deborah Fehr ’77 Donald Feiman

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Mark L. Feinsod ’94 Jin Feiszli ’98 Alan M. Feldbaum ’76 Jack N. Feldborg Gabrielle Feldman ’83 George Feldman + Janet and Robert Feldman Dr. and Mrs. Mark Feldman + Robert A. Feldman Dr. Ron Feldman + Tracy S. Feldman ’95 + Elizabeth Felicella ’89 Marvin C. Fell ’77 and Caridad T. Fell + Alan R. Feller Julie Hamrah Johnson Fels ’92 Estate of Aldred T. Felsberg ’41 Nancy Felson Wendy Felson Arthur L. Fenaroli + Gladys S. Fenichel M.D. Ilse M. Fenwick Meridith Ferber Ryan Ferber Michaele Ferguson Abigail L. Ferla ’11 + Albert Fermin ’10 Bruce J. Fernie and Katherine B. Walsh Rosemary Ferreira ’14 Susan Ferris Katarina Ferrucci Marion R. Cohen and Fred J. Ferson Ward Feurt ’69 + Andrew J. Feyer ’16 Brett H. Fialkoff ’88 Daniel Fiege Pamela Fields and Andy Postal Benjamin D. Fiering ’14 Stephen Fillo Kaycee Filson Heinz Filzer Michael Finder ’75 Dan and Meri Fine Dr. Carole Fink ’60 + Lawrence M. and Rolene R. Fink + Claire F. Finkel Anne N. Finkelstein ’80 Dr. Peter Michael Finkelstein and Kathryn Ford Andres Finkielsztain ’99 Paula Finnerty Kevin S. Finney Lilja Toban Finzel ’69 + Mia E. Fiore ’98 Mr. and Mrs. Allen C. Fischer Richard and Catherine S. Fischer ’79 + Ben Fish Robert V. Fish Deirdre L. Fishel Cora Fisher ’13 Johanna Fisher Marcia Fisher Margaret Fisher Marilyn Fish-Glynn ’61 Lana and Ralph Fishkin + Dr. Paul S. Fishman Daria B. Fisk Judith Axe and Mark Fitterman + Farrar Fitzgerald ’00 John Fitzpatrick Barbara Williams Flanagan ’60 + Mark J. Flanagan + Rachel Flanders Lee-Anne Flandreau ’88 + Nina L. Flannery ’59 Matthew Fleury and Elise Passikoff +

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Deborah and Thomas Flexner Kenneth W. Florance and Melissa L. Gainer Dylan Flynn ’06 + Raimond Flynn Robert Flynt Walter Foery Zev M. Fogelman Lisa Folb ’93 + Lee Foley ’15 Lynne Foote Alison M. Forbes ’04 Denise E. and Phillip C. Foreman Susan E. Forster Erica J. ’11 and Joseph ’09 Forsyth + Deborah and Francis Fortier David Fortin Edward Foss Alisa M. Foster Cathy J. Foster Elizabeth Foster John C. Foster ’95 Richard Foster Wendy Foulke Jason A. Foulkes ’95 Marc Fox Shawn Fox Judith Fox-Miller and Allan Miller Dr. Leonard Weldon and Margaret Foxweldon Barbara Franco Chris Francovich Selena R. Frandsen ’17 Coleen B. and Harold D. Frank + Gregg E. and Jean A. Frankel Elaine Frankle Natalie W. Franz ’05 + Bridget L. Fraser + Katherine Fraser ’11 Mary Ann Free Samantha R. J. Free Laurence Freedman Dr. Mark S. Freedman ’73 + Susan Freel Hannelore Freire + Rafael Lima de Freitas ’04 + Lynn C. French + Jay Freund + Hildegard Frey Edling ’78 + Neal M. Friedberg and Dorothy Friedberg Ann Friedenheim ’81 + Edith H. Friedheim Barbara Friedman Carola P. Friedman Daniel Friedman ’66 + Edward Friedman and Arline Lederman + Jill Friedman Dr. Sanford Friedman and Virginia Howsam + Joseph Fries + Sara Frischer Bruce Frishkoff and Karen Frishkoff Anke Fritzsche E Frolichstein-Appel Christopher Fryer Hal Fuchsman ’07 Jun Fujimori Kenji Fujita Katherine Fulfer Emily Rutgers Fuller Kelly Fuller Lizzy Furth Andrei Furtuna ’06 Julian Gaa Ann and Mirko Gabler

honor roll of donors 55


Supporters, cont. Dr. Marilyn G. and Mark G. Gabriel + Rao Gaddipati + Angela Gaffney-Smith Kenneth W. Florance and Melissa L. Gainer Joan Marie Gallagher Michael Gallagher Benjamin Gallaher Kristine Gallo Andrew S. Galloway and Ellen E. Lane Munro R. Galloway ’06 Richard J. Gamarra ’14 Glenn and Nancy S. Gamble + Claudia L. and Philip T. Gammage Ed Gandorf Sam Gandy Gannett Foundation Inc. Bridget C. Gannon David Blumel and Sharon E. Garbe ’83 Solomon E. Garber ’12 Ruth Garbus ’59 Exequiel Garcia Gabrielle A. Garcia + Julie P. Gardiner + Jacqueline Michaels Gardner ’55 Matthew Garklavs ’07 + Andrew Garnett-Cook ’95 + R. H. Garrett-Goodyear Sarah Garrison Hugh D. Garvey ’93 Madi E. Garvin Mark J. Garvin and Diane A. Menio + Henry J. Gaskins and Cynthia Medina-Gaskins Daiva Gasperetti Orit Gat Marillo ’11 Emma Gaudio ’09 and Alex Gaudio ’10 + Jen Gaudioso ’95 + Richard M. Gavrich ’14 Charlene Gay Peter Gay Janice Grieshaber Geddes Marie Gee Jane Gehr Anne Gehris Carl H. Geisler ’64 Ann and Peter Geismer Edwin N. Geissler Joanne Gelb Penelope Margeotes Gelfars and Ned Gelfars + Rhonda Geller Seibel James Gelman Timothy Gentles ’16 Andrew C. George ’94 Christine A. George ’07 Jennifer M. George Madeleine J. George and Lisa Kron Georgeanne Aldrich Heller Foundation, Inc Elyse Gerard ’83 Sandra Gerber William R. Gerbracht Margaret A. Gerrity Adam Gershwin Daniel M. Gettinger ’13 Ronald C. Geuther Gary Gewant Pranjal S. Ghate ’18 Kristen E. and Samuel J. Giammona Jorge Giannareas Chris Gibbon Alexandra Gibbons Anthony E. Gibbons and Caitlin Moore + Grayson F. Gibbs ’15

56 honor roll of donors

Susan N. Gibbs + Xavier Gibens Grace C. Gibson ’84 Percy Gibson ’87 + Deborah and Gregory G. Gichan Susan Gies Ann and John Gifford + Avery P. Gilbert Maxine and Marvin Gilbert + Adrian Gilbey Kathryn Gile ’09 Kenneth P. Giles + Barbara Gill Debra S. Gill John W. Gillespie III ’08 Eduardo Mills ’07 and Joanna Gillia Cheryl L. Gills Joseph Helm Gilmore Annette Gilson ’86 Rebecca Ginsburg Mariana Giusti ’07 Christopher Given ’10 + Jesus J. Alonso and Alice G. Glasner Bert and Esther Glassberg Robert Glassman Jeffrey L. Glatzer + Robert R. Glauber Jay L. Glazer ’07 Sam Glazer and Elise Siegel + Lynn Gleason Maureen Gleason Maxine and William C. ’69 Gleason Jr. Phil Glist Dr. Marika Ruth Glixman Taaffe ’67 + Susan Glover Dr. Jeremy Gluck and Jan Singer + Jennifer Glynn ’00 + David Gmuch Gwenaelle Gobe ’99 Monica L. Burczyk and DeWitt A. Godfrey Jin Xun Goh ’12 + Matthias and Victoria H. Gohl Samuel H. Gohl Mangal Gokul Jay Golan and Rabbi Barat Ellman + Tristan D. Golas ’01 + Dr. Judy Gold + Arthur and Merle Goldberg + Doris Goldberg Ian Goldberg Rebecca Goldberg ’09 + Stephanie A. Goldfine + Sascha Goldhor ’06 Dan Goldman Dr. Judith A. Goldman and James Sheldon Snodgrass Susan Goldman Gywnn Goldring Johnanna Goldschmid Howard W. Goldson Fred Goldstein and Judith Hyatt Elizabeth Cornell Goldwitz ’89 and Robert L. Goldwitz ’75 + Themis Gomes Mark Gomez Salvador Gomez Diana P. Gongora ’84 Anne Gonon Helen Gontrowicz Gabriella F. Gonzales ’16 Rosa M. Gonzalez-Distefano Aimee L. Good ’99 Barbara Mintzer Good and Howard A. Good ’73 +

Diva Goodfriend-Koven Karen Goodheart Blair Goodman ’73 Frances Goodwin + Spencer S. Goot ’08 Adam Gordon Daniel Gordon ’04 Mimosa Gordon Samuel L. Gordon Jr. Jean-Marc Gorelick ’02 + Anique C. Gorman-Scharf Rebecca Gornbein ’03 Robert A. Gorton ’81 Neal Gosman Anna Goss Carol Goss Dr. David Goteiner DDS Michael R. Goth ’69 + Charleen M. Gottschalk Katherine Gould-Martin and Robert L. Martin + Olivia Gowen ’09 Andreas Graae Thomas A. Grabeel Elsa L Gracian Josephine Graf ’16 Justin Graham Maxwell Graham Thomas W. Graham, MD ’74 + Jacob Benjamin Grana ’05 Susanna Grannis Alison Granucci Glenn M. Grasso ’93 Burdette Gratton Drs. William Gratzer and Maryanne Cucchiarelli + Alexandra Gray Alexander Gray Josie P. Gray ’94 + Mary L. Grayson ’55 + Kolrick C. Greathouse Dr. Amy Green ’60 Carole Green David Green James Green Molly L. Green + Bob Greenbaum ’92 + Arthur Greenberg Beth A. and James K. Greenberg + Gary L. Greenberg and Jeannie H. Hayden Jeremy Greenberg Jonathan Greenberg ’13 + Adam N. Greene ’06 + Jonathan E. Greene ’65 + Ellen and Norton Greenfeld + Peter W. Greenleaf Zena Greenspan and Steven H. Step Dr. Peter W. Greenwald and Dr. Gail M. Newman Nan and David Greenwood Alice Gregory ’09 + Jeffrey M. Gregory + John Greiner Gregory G. Gresham and Francoise Vieux Nevada Griffin ’07 Erika and Thomas Griffin + Stuart Griffin Christina S. Griffith ’87 Joel Griffith ’03 Sheryl Griffith + Lisa Layne Griffiths Aldo M. Grifo-Hahn Susan Nicholson Grigsby ’82 Marjorie Grinnell + Jaya Griscom ’13 +

Merry C. Grissom ’94 John P. and Margaret M. Groarke Andrew Groat and Mariah Pfeiffer Henia Grodenchik Daphne Grosett-Ryan ’66 + Helen S. Gross ’64 Jane Gross Katharine Jennings Grosscup Seth Grosshandler Mary Grosskopf Beth Grossman Margery D. Groten Leslie Grothaus Cheryl H. Grubb Dr. Andrea T. and Mark H. Grunblatt Marlena Grzaslewicz Charlene Guanco-Mayo Julia Guarino ’07 Nancy Guarino Diane E. Guendel Thomas N. Guffin Matthew F. Guilbault Rosario Guiraldes ’16 Jocelyn Guizar Irina Guletsky Lawrence Gulotta Peter D. Gunn Kapil Gupta ’96 Aileen Gural Eugenia Gurevich Jacob Gurland-Pooler ’10 and Hazel M. Gurland-Pooler ’99 Margaret M. Gushue ’15 Daniel and Susan Gutkin + Susan F. Gutow ’63 + Alexandre Guyot Garcia Itala Guzman Kimberly L. Haas Paul Haas James C. Haber ’14 Caroline Chanin and Louis Haber + Martin Haber Jennifer Hacker Anna E. Hadfield ’13 Jonathan M. and Victoria D. Hadfield Ann E. Artz Hadland and Sigurd A. Hadland Martha Haffey Garry L. Hagberg Karen Hagberg and Mark Jackson + Emma Hagendorf ’09 Laura T. Hagerty Michael Haggerty ’01 and Stephanie S. Rabins ’01 + Jessica Schwartz Hahn + Jonathan Haidt Cheryl Hajjar Alzbeta Hajklova Nathan Hale Mary Haley Bethany A. Halford ’97 Mirko Hall Mortimer and Penelope C. Hall Rise Hall-Noren ’73 Lois H. Halpert Susannah Halston + Dhana Hamal ’12 William Hamel ’84 and Juliet D. Wolff + Karen Hamilton Steven Hamilton Harvey Hammer Dr. Melissa A. Hammerle and Thomas Jackson Frederick Fisher Hammond + Linda Hammond


Theresa Hammond Dr. Marika N. Handakas and Doug H. Hopkins + Carson Hanrahan Nicole R. Hansen Rosemary and Graham Hanson + S. A. Hanson Najm U. Haq ’15 Debora Harding Richard Harding Katharine Hardy ’07 and Robin Schmidt ’07 + Kenneth A. Hardy and Lillian M. Montalvo Michael Hargrove William S. Harlow and Therese M. Straseski + Michaela Harnick + James D. Harper + Jack Harrell David A. Harris + Emily Harris ’14 Karolina Harris Lisa A. Harris ’74 + Paul Harris Zachary Harris ’99 and Kate Wolf ’03 Deirdre Harrison + Julie Harrison Robert S. Harrison ’07 and Heather W. Gladstone ’10 + Stan Harrison Dr. Rebecca L. Harris-Warrick ’70 + Brendalee and Don Harrower David S. Hart + James E. Hart ’83 Julie E. Hart ’94 + Martha Hart ’05 Phyllis Hart Leon Hartman ’08 Alexander P. Hartnett and Geertruida I. Keuchenius Tanessa S. Hartwig ’95 + Drew Hartzell Dr. William L. Harwood Drs. Nanette Hasette and Terry W. Shamsie Dr. Ahmad Hashemi and Evalyn Seidman Grant Haskell Juliet Braver and Ira Haskell Jackie Haslam Amy C. Hass ’72 + Nancy Hathaway Elizabeth B. Haviland ’51 + John Haworth + James Hayden + Gary L. Greenberg and Jeannie H. Hayden Linda Hayman Dr. Douglas and Nancy Hazzard Melinda Heady Leslie Heaney Sara Yakira Heckelman ’76 Hela Hecker Elizabeth Heenan Mark L. Hefter + Louis Heilbronn ’10 + Angeline Hein Amber J. Heinze ’94 Donald Heisel Linda Helbling ’85 + Jonathan Helfgott ’06 Anne C. Heller + Georgeanne A. Heller Sarah H. Heller ’95 Beat Hellstern + Dr. Dennis O. Helmuth Anne Hemenway

Margaret Hempel + Hillary Henderson + Robert Henderson Wally Henderson Susan Hendrickson Polly E. Heninger Elizabeth Henkle ’11 Marlene Hennessy ’90 Lisa Henricksson Anna Henschel ’09 Fritz and Nancy Henze Geraldine L. Henze Joel Herm Pini Herman Lester Herman Cathey Heron + Joanne Pines Hersh ’53 + Betti-Sue Hertz ’75 Nancy Herwig Elyssa Hess ’06 + Mark Hess and Risa Tabacoff Jared C. Hester ’16 Juliet Heyer William Hibsher + Paul G. Higgins and Jill Welch + Prof. Susan Higgins, PhD Victor Hilario and Aida J. Villalona Harry H. Hill Jane M. Hill ’68 + Kurt T. Hill ’72 + Roger and Louise Hill Samantha Hill Whitney Hill Carlien Hillebrink Dr. Christine A. Hillegass ’75 Daniel Hillman ’88 Elyse Hilton Susan Hinko Elizabeth Hioe Adam and Jessica Hirsch Belkis R. Hirsch Richard Hirsch Jack Hirschfeld ’59 + Dan Hladik Bonnie and Petr Hlinomaz + James A. Hobart Gail Hochman Nancy and Richard A. Hodder David A. Hoddeson ’52 Frances ’61 and Barry Hodes Dr. Traci G. Hodes and Jack Hodes Kenneth P. Hodges + Dr. John and Shelagh Hodson + Lars Hoel Mary Burns Hoff ’73 Elena Hoffenberg Anne G. Hoffman + Eric Hoffman ’81 Gaye Hoffman and Steven Tiger + Inge Schneier Hoffmann ’50 Jo Anne and Albert C. Hoffman + Prof. Michelle Hoffman Annette Hofmann Thomas Hofmann Dr. Barbara K. Hogan Leslie Hogan Kimberly Hogg + Jeanne Stibman Holden ’77 + Peter A. Holland ’86 Susan Holland Suzanne Hollmann ’00 Patrice L. Holloway Amy Holman Robert Holman Stephen Jon Holowid

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Katharine Holt Ernest Holzman Patricia E. Holtzman Susan Holtzman Alex Holznienkemper Susan T. Hood ’92 Constance M. Hope ’68 Madeline G. Hopfield ’17 Maggie Hopp ’67 + Kim Hopper + Alan Hornstein Paul J. Horowitz and Ruth Jaffe Steven M. Dilley and Michelle L. Horsley Torie Horton Ivan L. Horvath Tanya P. and Thomas L. Hotalen + Mark Houghtaling Charles G. Houghton David Houlihan Frank Houser James G. Houston Katherine B. Howard Simon Howe ’11 + Cary Howie ’97 + E. Howson Karine Hrechdakian Marilyn Huang Scott Huang Klemens Huber Tracy Hubert Frank Huck Gillian D. Huebner ’94 Evan Hughes Patti Hughes + Alice C. Huige ’62 Cheryl S. and Scott Hulbert Truxton Hulbert ’69 Janet L. Hull ’73 Parris Humphrey ’06 Michael J. Hunt Jennifer A. Hunter ’87 + Wenda Hunter and Paul Meyer Dr. John Hanley Huntington Miriam Huppert ’13 + Donald ’65 and Elizabeth Hurowitz + Jean Hutar Joan M. Hutchins Elizabeth Hutchinson Julia and Christopher Hutchinson Susan Huyser Fred R. Goldstein and Judith A. Hyatt Niketa Hyder ’12 Ari-Elmeri Hyvonen Andrew Iacobucci ’10 Dr. Malcolm G. Idelson + Joy F. Idowu ’99 + Peter Ilani Jonathan Imboden Catherine A. Imbriglio + Craig Wood and Robert Inglish Moss Ingram Shannon Insana ’00 Arnold N. Iovinella + Dr. Steven Irvine Peter M. Irwin ’67 + Neil Isabelle + Camelia C. Isaic ’99 + Zachary B. Israel ’12 + Sonoka J. Ito ’11 Lyn Itzkowitz Maida Ives ’08 Nancy Ives Morimi and Midori Iwama + Saya Iwasaki ’12 Erica Jablon

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Diane Jablonski Walter Jablonski Daniella J. Jackson Denise Jackson Judith Jacobs ’61 Josiah Jacobus-Parker ’10 + Niles A. Jaeger ’75 Hannah Jaegers Joan K. Jaffee and William L. Miller + Barbara Tavora Jainchill Elgin James Terrell L. James ’14 Vivien James ’75 and Michael Shapiro ’75 + Zachary James Linda Jämsén ’80 Richard Jankoski and Robyn J. Shephard Adam Janos ’06 + Lisa M. Jarvis ’97 Jennifer M. Jaskey ’12 Kyle Jaster ’05 Bruce B. Jawer Dr. Dickson Jean ’94 Margaret T. Jebsen Kate S. Jefferson ’98 Martin Jeiven Majid Jelveh Leigh K. Jenco ’99 Barbara Jennes Jill Jensen Robert A. Jensen ’68 + Alexander Jenseth ’12 Lee Jeonghwan Leslie and Stephen Jerome Michaelle Jimenez-Dolne ’03 Joanne Joaquin Max H. Joel William K. Johannes ’70 Anne Johansen Donna F. Johnson + Katherine Johnson Dr. Kirk A. Johnson Dr. Lawrence W. Johnson ’64 Miani Johnson + Rebeccah Johnson ’03 + Roger A. Johnson ’68 and Catherine Sheehan Trevor Johnson ’07 Dr. Willa E. Johnson Hilarie R. Johnston ’76 + Dr. Amelia G. Jones Beth Jones and Susan Simon Cammie Jones Graham Jones Harold G. Jones Janice T. Jones Kathleen B. Jones, PhD + Laura A. Jones ’87 Matthew Jones Ryan T. Jones Sarah Jones China Jorrin ’86 and Anne H. Meredith ’86 + Galen Joseph-Hunter ’96 Toni Josey ’02 and Allen Josey + Susan Joslin ’74 + Ariana Jostad-Laswell ’08 Kathryn Judd Robert D. Judd ’68 + John H. Juhl ’72 + Nancy Juretie ’85 Kim Jurney ’97 Douglas C. Kabat ’68 Karen Kaczmar + Meredith Kadet Sanderson ’04

honor roll of donors 57


Supporters, cont. Daniel Kahn and Anita Merk Thomas W. Bonnett and Karen Kahn + Linda Kahn Irina Kalinka ’12 Diandra Kalish ’13 + Vanessa Kallback ’03 Steven R. Kalminson ’67 Craig Kalpakjian Marc and Maxine Kamin + Lily Kaminsky ’12 + Ryan Kamm Robert Kampf Keshshoth Kanagalingam ’14 Tomoko Kanda ’88 Karen Kane Patty L. and Robert F. Kane + Marc Kanner Donald Kanouse III ’16 + Morgon J. Kanter ’09 + Kimberly Kantra Loan-Anh Kao Melora Kaplan Morris B. Kaplan + Polly Kaplan Vera Kaplan Katherine E. Kappes ’05 Mercedes Karabec Rron Karahoda ’13 Christine T. Karmen Dana Kasarsky and Daniel Wise Casey Kasemeier and Daphneleah Schneider-Kasemeier Karen Kasius + Shelly Kassen David Kasunic Shoko Katsuragawa Albert Katz Bobbi Katz Elliot Katz Emma Katz Michael Katz Paula G. Katz and Frederick S. Mandler + Stephanie Kaufman Tanya Kaufmann Linda L. Kaumeyer + Robert E. Kaus Nina C. Kavin and Kerry A. Miller + Peter Kayafas Kathryn Kaycoff-Manos ’82 Kerwin Kaye Michael Kaye and Andrea Loukin + Jeffrey Kazin Elaine Kearns Thomas Keehn Thomas W. Keenan Patricia L. Keeton Peter Keil Linda Kelen Laurie L. Kelleher ’95 James R. Kellerhouse Kathy Kellogg Dr. Amalia Kelly ’75 Charlotte Mandell Kelly ’90 and Robert Kelly + Peter Kelly Tara Kelly Gayle Kelmenson + Arthur and Elaine Kelton + Jessica Post Kemm ’74 + Dan and Susan Kemp Montana Billings and William Kennedy + Tess Kenner and Geoff O’Donoghue + Zachary Kenner ’06 and Julia Wick Anna Kenoff Carolyn Kent

58 honor roll of donors

Steven Kent Robert Kenworthy Debra Kenyon Cynthia Kern Hans Kern ’14 Liza Kerrigan Lee S. Kessler ’78 Ruth Ketay and Rene Schnetzler + David and Janet E. Kettler + Sankalpa D. Khadka ’12 Yosef Khen Jennifer L. Khoshbin Alison Kidd ’14 + Hannah Kieman Nicholas S. Kiersted ’16 Cara Kiewel Kadi Kiiss ’69 Matthew Kilcoyne Elisabeth S. Kilduff ’08 Douglas S. and Heather R. Kiley Jared Killeen ’04 + Leah Killeen + Arthur Kilongo Robert Kilpert EunHae Kim ’10 Jung H. Kim Joan A. Kimball + Donald and Gay Kimelman Kari L. Kinder Liza Kindred and Josh Clark + Benjamin T. King ’03 + Prof. Camille C. King Emily King and William D. Michie Jean G. King Mallory L. King ’85 + Dr. Pamela King-Belfor Dr. Kay Kinoshita Richard E. Kipling + Tommy Kirchmeier ’98 + Mark A. Kirkman Markus Kirschner ’02 Glenn J. Kissack and Sylvia B. Schaindlin Alex Kitnick Zachary Kitnick ’07 Christopher Klabes + Zina Klapper ’73 and Douglas Zwick ’75 + Jean Klasovsky ’04 Carol Kleban James Klein ’67 John Klein Nathalie A. Klein Phillips ’08 Meghan A. Kling ’03 Ulrike Klopfer Andreas Knab ’08 Alice E. Knapp ’82 + Mary Susan Knauss ’81 + Peter Knoblock John M. and Roseanne L. Knoetgen, Sr. Linnea Knollmueller ’96 Ali Kocabiyik Jeremy Koch Michael Kodransky John B. Koegel and Lesley B. Koegel John M. Kohlmeier Jerome H. Kohn + Christopher Kolda + Virginia A. Kollak ’10 Catherine M. Burns Konefal and Robert G. Konefal Patti Q. Konopka ’68 + Bastiaan Kooiman ’53* + Douglas A. Koop and Constance Rudd + James Koopman + Eric Koopmann ’64 + Eric Kooyman and Cecily Lang

Sandra A. Kopell and Eric W. Kuhn Rose and Josh Koplovitz + Elinor Kopmar ’52 + Donna Korando Michael H. Koresky Jessica G. Korins ’16 Idith M. Korman David M. Korn ’83 Mary Jane Kornacki and Jack Silversin Polly Kornblith and Mike Newman + Hana Kornblum Rochelle Kornfeld Anne Kornhauser + Sheryl Korsnes ’88 Richard Kortright and Claudia Rosti + Adnah Kostenbauder Samuel Koszer and Sharon Kost Neil A. Kotey ’91 + Yury Koyen Jeraldine Kozloff Ingrid Krajicek Bruce Kramer Ronald Cohen and Donna Kramer Judy A. Kramer ’74 Liza Kramer Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kramer Betty Krasne Sol Krause Ted Krawczyk + Arlene Krebs ’67 + Miles M. Kreuger ’54 Jason H. Krinsky ’14 Mary Ann Krisa Jan Krogh Deborah L. Krohn Rachel Kropa + Elizabeth P. Krueger-Chandler Simone Krug ’10 + Harriet G. and Robert W. Kruszyna + Nanci Kryzak Dr. Nicholas T. Ktistakis ’83 Eugene D. Kublanovsky ’98 Joachim Kubler Hiroko Kubota Alexander Kuc ’08 and Francesca Carendi ’08 + Margaret E. M. Kucera ’13 + Alena Kuczynski ’06 Kelsey Kudak Stephanie and Dr. Gerald M. Kufner Cyril Xavier Kuhns ’16 Drs. Regina Kuliawat and Frank Sun Dr. Roy and Amy Kulick Peter Kuniholm Carin Kuoni Peter A. Kuper and Betty H. Russell + Deborah K. Kupetz Robert James Kurilla + Mara Kurka + Christine and Matthew Kurlander Daniel S. Kurnit ’94 + Fred Kusko Melissa Kutner ’07 Ruth Dresdner and David Kutz + Youna Kwak Jennifer L. LaBelle ’92 and Ross Shain ’91 + Abigail J. Labrecque ’16 Seth Lachterman W. Benjamin Lackey ’91 + Barbara LaFitte Susan LaFleur Liza Lagunoff ’83 Frank Lahorgue + Joy Lai ’03 + Robert A. Laity

Robert Lake Debra Laks Gara LaMarche and Lisa Mueller + Eva M. Lammers + Drs. Cynthia and Stephen LaMotte Tia J. Landau ’84 + Ken Landauer Lisa Aldin Landley ’76 Sara and Stephen Landon + Tess Landon ’10 Kim J. Landsman + Andrew S. Galloway and Ellen E. Lane John R. Lane and Charlotte A. Palmer-Lane Elina and Jeffrey C. Lang Patricia Langan and George Peck Matthew Langan-Peck ’10 John C. Lange William J. Langenstein Max Langmack Catherine and Henry Lanier Thomas G. Lannon ’00 Shirley Lans James A. and Joyce Lapenn Connie Laport + Jaime Laredo and Sharon Robinson Kimberly M. Larie ’12 Alex Larios Elizabeth Larison ’07 Ricky Lark Victoria and Douglas Larson Adrienne S. Larys ’67 + Elaine Lasda Suzanne M. Beaumont and Kevin S. Lasher David Lasker + Richard C. Laskey Sarah Lasseron ’11 Amer Latif and Ruby McAdoo Lisa Laurent Peggy Lavielle Taylor Lee and Jennifer B. Lavin-Lee Erin J. Law ’93 + Jay Lawrence ’14 Katherine S. Lawrence ’04 Steven Lawry James Braun and Kirk N. Lawson Deborah J. Laymon Zach Layton ’15, Phd Damianos V. Lazaridis Giannopoulos ’13 Michael Lazarus ’15 + Ingrid Lazerwitz An-My Le Jonathan Leader George F. Leaman ’86 Sean Leaver-Appelman ’07 + Dr. Edward W. Leavitt Eugene L. Lebwohl ’74 + Dr. Richard C. Ledes Charles A. Ledray Joshua S. Ledwell ’96 Alexandra Lee and Adam Lobel Ben Lee Beth Ledy + Camilla Lee Choonghun and Eunhee Lee Douglas B. Lee Jivan Lee ’07 Linda J. Lee Maurice Dupont Lee + Michelle Lee Shawna Lee Sunhwa Lee and Cheolwon Ryu Taylor Lee and Jennifer B. Lavin-Lee Linda Leeds Anne Legene and Laurence D. Wallach


Monique Leggs-Gaynor and David E. Gaynor Jr. + Nicole Legname Karen Lehmann ’84 Stephanie R. Leighton ’80 + Warren Leijssius ’04 Cindi Leive Nadine A. Lemmon Dr. Robert S. Lemon Jr. ’61 Arianna Lendino Nansi T Lent Howard Leon Arthur S. Leonard E. Deane and Judith S. Leonard + Thomas R. Leonard ’92 Zoe Leonard Rebecca Leopold ’05 Sosi S. Lepejian ’17 Nanette Lepore and Robert Savage Michael and Tamara M. Leppo Dr. Leon M. and Fern Lerner + Miriam A. Lerner + Carolyn S. Leslie William Lesman Adam M. ’90 and Merrideth M. ’91 Lesyshyn Toni M. Letterio Dr. Richard J. Leung and Carol E. Leung Mia Leung ’16 Brandon Lev ’14 Daniel A. Lev + Kevin Levack Aurelia S. Le Vacon ’18 Dr. Robert G. Levenson ’67 + Ellen Leventhal Robert B. Levers ’78 Elinor Wallach Levin ’54 + Mr. and Mrs. Michael Levin Sandra R. Levin Amala and Eric Levine + Bette A. Levine ’59 + Linda and Steven Levine Susan J. Levine ’87 + Daphna Levit Sylvia Levitan Brieze S. Levy ’12 Iris Levy ’76 + Susan G. Lewin Brent M. Lewis ’09 + Daniel R. Lewis ’09 David Lewis Delmena Lewis Jennifer Lewis ’06 Nicholas Lewis Dr. Paul M. Lewis Richard A. Lewis ’58 + Richard C. Lewit ’84 and Alison J. Guss Eva Lewitt ’07 William L’Hommedieu Feng Li Huilan Li and Wei Zhong Sijia Li ’08 Ana and Doyle Lian Anne Libby ’17 Dick Liberty Harrison C. Liddle ’14 Celia Lidz Dr. Ernest and Erika Lieber + Mark Liebergall Bennett M. Lieberman ’91 Dr. H. David ’63 and Madeline H. ’65 Lieberman Maureen H. Liebler ’68 Laura Liebman + Michael and Joyce Liebman +

Diane Liftig Saslow ’70 Cynthia Ligenza Gregg T. Bayne and Catherine Lightfoot Lisa Liman David M. Lindemann Kristin G. Lindemann ’13 Marilyn Lindenbaum ’69 + Thomas Lindenberger Karl-Walter and Lee Lindenlaub + Susan Hinkle Lindner Vicki E. Lindner ’66 + John P. Linton + Wendy A. Lipp Ellen Lippmann Martin S. Lippman + Molly Lipsher ’74 Carena Liptak ’11 Alan Liskov Michael and Susan Litman + Ashley Litts Liting Liu Molly E. Livingston ’15 Wendy and John Livingston + Isabel Livinston Mia Lobel John A. LoBiano Jeannette Lobosco Belly Lo-Francisco ’91 Arlene D. London + Ivy Loo Kyle Loren Susan Lorence Richard M. Lorr ’65 Sarah E. Louis ’12 Michael Kaye and Andrea Loukin + Richard Lourie Michael Louvaris ’11 + Nancy L. Lovallo ’68 Beth Loven Sally Lovering Pamela S. Lovinger Steven Lovizio Beppe Lovoi ’04 + Rev. William C. B. Lowe ’66 Erik Lowenberg Koren C. Lowenthal and Larry Lowenthal + Jacqueline A. Lowry ’73 + Diane K. Lowy ’97 Dr. Douglas Lowy and Beverly Mock Abigail R. Loyd ’99 and Owen M. Moldow ’00 + Mr. and Mrs. Barry Lubart Alice M. Lubic ’15 Robert M. Lucas Linda Luciani Ursula Ludz + Elizabeth C. ’68 and Martin M. ’69 Lundberg + Debra A. and Peter D. Lundgren Anya Luscombe Leighann Lusito Kay Lustberg-Goldbeck Karla and Arthur Lutz + Barbara E. Etkind and Jack A. Luxemburg Ellen Luyten Philip Lyford ’69 + Andrew Lyman-Clarke ’05 + Laura Lynch Nina Lynch Sheila A. Lynch Prof. and Mrs. Mark Lytle + Kelly Macaluso Donald MacDonald Darren Mack ’13 + Molly Mackaman

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Jennifer Macken John P. MacKenzie Charles Macksoud Jr. ’03 Adam MacLean ’04 Patricia and Bruce MacLeish Cynthia P. MacLeod ’78 Dr. Jennifer H. Madans ’73 + Jana Mader Nicholas Madincea Steven H. Bach and Frances M. Maenza D. Lee Magadini The Magnusson family Valarie Mahabir ’06 Karan A. Mahajan Abrahim Mahallati ’15 Shaun A. Mahan ’12 Nancy D. Mahar Karen Mahler Terrence Mahon James E. Mahood ’71 Mary L. Byrne and Glenn W. Mai Dr. Laurence M. Carucci and Mary H. Maifeld + Dr. Deborah Maine John Major Daniel Maki Dr. Premraj Makkuni MD ’95 Robert Malcolm ’63 + Pradip Malde Fran Mallery Gayatri and Tony Malmed + John A. Malnichuck ’72 May Mamiya Max Pine and Lois Mander Louis Manios Sara Mannheimer ’03 + Anya Manning and Elie Lehmann Daniel S. Manning + Sarah J. Edwards and Paul G. Manning Ray Mansell Neena Marano ’14 Marilyn Marbrook + Paul W. Marcontell Nadja Marcoz Charlotte Marcus Dara B. Marcus ’02 Julie and Donald Marcuse Deanne Marein-Efron ’61 + Harvey Marek + Jean C. and Robert A. Maresca Chrysovalant Margaritidis ’98 Christian G. Marghella ’11 James Margolis David Marienthal Debbie Marin Dr. Bonnie Markham ’64 Carol Markley Anne K. Markowitz Linda H. Markowitz ’77 Rachel Marks ’11 Susannah W. Marks + Gabriel A. Marks-Mulcahy ’05 Walter Maroney and Karen Rosenberg Kathleen Marsh ’86 + Peter Marsh Susan E. Marsh Alexandra R. Marshall Christopher Marshall Phyllis Marsteller Aika Martin Amy Martin and Richard Martin Charlotte G. Martin + Christopher S. Martin ’88 Glenn Martin George R. Martin

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Kit Martin ’08 Thomas J. Martinez ’10 Dionisio Martins ’07 and Anna Neverova ’07 Joseph V. and Regina Maruca Christine Marusek Benjamin L. Marx and Dr. Kelley A. Woodruff Julia A. Marx ’17 Tony Marzani ’68 + Giulia F. Mascali ’16 Lynne Maser + Fulvia M. Masi Peri Mason Sonja Mason Wyatt Mason and Hannah Tennant-Moore Jon Massey ’85 Katherine Massey ’98 Jason Mastbaum ’10 Elissa J. Mastel ’17 Erica Mateo ’11 Sarah Phillips and John Mathews + Barbara and Tom Mathieson + Melissa Mathis ’88 Kevin Matson Melissa Matthes David S. and Laurie L. Matthews LeeAnn Matthews Randy and Helen Matthews Beth Mattis Emily Mattiussi Bart Farell and Dr. Diane Matza + R. Christoph A. and Julia G. Mauran ’69 Mathew Skelton Mauricio ’08 John Maxwell Guenther May Susan May Alyssa A. Mayer ’13 Angelika B. Mayer ’54 + Julia Mayer ’07 Yvonne I. Mayer Nancy Mayne Barry Mayo Dana Mayo Toufie Mazzawy Robert D. and Stephanie A. McAlaine Scott McArthur Hannah S. McCarley ’17 Heather A. McCarron and Brian P. Tinneny James McCarthy Paul W. McCarthy ’74 + Joel McCarty Dr. Lea McChesny ’76 Noah McClain Paul McClaughlin Andrew and Dawn McClellan Anita D. McClellan ’68 Mary McClellan Paul McClung Ashleigh McCord ’08 Julianna McCormack Ronan McCrea George T. McDonald Lois S. McDonald Mary E. McDonald Erika L. McEntarfer ’95 Mark V. McEvoy Nion McEvoy ’12 + Alana McFarlane Alice D. McGowan Emma McGowan ’08 Michael P. McGrail Travis M. McGrath ’11 +

honor roll of donors 59


Supporters, cont. Arthur H. McGuire Mark McGuire Lucindia F. and Stephen S. McInerney Katherine L. McInnis ’12 + Andrew R. McIntosh ’97 Robert McKay Jean Marie McKee Aya McKeen ’09 James McLafferty + Margaret McLagan Anna Bell McLanahan ’92 Paul C. McLaughlin Don and Evelyn McLean Peter Mclees Anna J. McLellan ’83 Rebecca McLennan Joan Mcloughlin Julie McMahon Natalie McMillan Virginia S. McMillen Emily E. McNair ’03 + John McNally Eileen M. McNeely and Jeffrey C. Nadherny Melissa McNeese Laurie McNeill Robert McNevin ’10 Michael D. McNulty ’77 + Mary Jo A. McShane ’78 Carolyn Mebert and Arnie Taylor Robert S. and Susan W.B. Meehan + Lorraine J Meeker Craig Meichert Mercy J Meilunas Christopher M. Meinck ’94 Ilse Melamid Ana Melicias John Melick + Delia C. Mellis ’86 Evan R. Meltzer Dr. Antonia Meltzoff ’60 Alexandra Mendales ’06 Dr. Naomi Mendelsohn + Maryanne and Richard Mendelsohn Cybele Mendes Gabriel Mendes Sylvia Mendez ’06 Sydney A. Menees ’12 Edward Mercier Lara Merling ’14 + Angelo and Christine Merola + Alessandra Merrill ’06 Ryan Mesina ’06 Lisa Metcalfe Melanie A. Meyer ’02 + Michael L. Meyer Susana L. Meyer * William and Gale Meyer + Frank Mezzanotte Ryn Miake-Lye Emily Michael Gerry B. Michael Kieley Michasiow-Levy and Matt Levy + Catheine Michelin Rikki Michels Claire Elizabeth Michie ’02 + Karl Middleman Laura P. Midgley Joanna M. Migdal Warren R. Mikulka + Anne M. Mildner Barbara Miller and Peter Jensen Christopher Miller David B. Miller ’91 + Nina C. Kavin and Kerry A. Miller +

60 honor roll of donors

Kimberly K. Miller ’91 + Morgan E. Miller ’95 Rachel S. Miller Samuel O. Miller ’15 Daniel E. Miller and Shannon L. Miller ’90 Stephen G. Miller Jane P. Miller and Steven H. Miller ’70 + Suzanne Miller Robert Milligan Jr. + Eduardo Mills ’07 and Joanna Gillia Elaine Mills Bruce J. Milner Deborah Mintz + Charles Mishaan Irene Mitchell Marilyn Mitchell Sarah E. Mitchell ’13 Liana V. Mitlyng Day ’13 Kristen Mitsinikos Sandra Moe Karen E. Moeller and Charles H. Talleur + Mary Moeller + Joel P. Moerschel Anthony Mohen ’05 Edward Mohylowski Marcus Molinaro Marilyn Moller Thomas Molnar David Mondejar Harvey Monder Linda C. Monkman ’76 and Lyle Nolan Jaymie Monroe and William A. Weisman Katherine K. Montague + Jennifer Montalbano Carol Monteleoni + Frosty Montgomery Mark Moody Timothy Moody ’07 + Barry G. and Whitney M. Moore + Beverly J. Moore Brendan Moore Donald A. Moore ’67 and Ginna H. Moore + Joan H. Moore Kevin Moore Kimberly and Stephen A. Moore + Stanley P. Moore ’16 Coralie E. Moorhead ’72 + Lorena Morales Aparicio Marcos A. Morales ’90 + Martha Moran and George Meyer Michael J. Moran Andrew Morcos Abigail Morgan ’96 David W. Morgan Kenneth Morgan LaToya Morgan Nathaniel Morgan ’06 Zoe M. Morgan-Weinman ’18 Jacquelyn Moriarty + Patrick Moriarty Grayson Morley ’13 + Adrienne Morris + Jill Morris Kristina M. Morris Zoe L. Morris ’09 Daniel Morrison Anne M. Morris-Stockton ’68 + Ann Lawrance Morse Claudia Morse Zia Affronti Morter ’12 + Andrea and Martin Mosbacher + Rachel Moscicki David Moser ’07 Diana J. Moser ’85 +

Roy Moses + Michelle Moses-Eisenstein ’07 C. Robert Friedman and Vernon Mosheim + Julie Moskowitz Mark Moskowitz and Lyn Weinberg Benjamin R. Moss ’16 Gina Moss ’78 + Stephen Most and Claire Schoen Patricia Moussatche ’98, PhD Linda L. Moverley Gregory B. Moynahan Alfred and Istar Mudge Shirley A. Mueller Carolyn Mufson + Caroline Muir ’74 Joyce Mullan Ann E. Mullen Laura J. Muller ’90 + Julia ’97 and Ngonidzashe Munemo ’00 + Nadine B. Muniz ’14 Elizabeth P. Murphy ’05 Jennifer Murphy ’07 + John D. Murphy + Linda Murphy ’88 + Mary T Murphy Carolyn Murray Roman Hrab and Jennifer Murray Patrick Murtagh ’07 + Hasha Musha Perman Enrique Mustelier Morgan Muston Barbara C. Myers Charlotte R. Myers ’10 Frances Myers Frank Myers Joanne Myers Park Myers ’15 Stephen W. Myers and Mary E. Stefani Victoria Myers Matthew G. Myerson ’77 Richard M. Nadeau ’75 Sybil Nadel Lance Director Nagel David A. Nagy ’13 Kamilla and Donald Najdek Virginia Nalencz Keiko Narahashi ’99 Laurie E. Naranch Dr. David Nardacci Arthur Nasson ’85 + Theresa Natalicchio Tom and Sonia Nath Mary L. Nathan ’76 Lilia Nazarevitch Natasha R. Neal ’97 Donna Nebel Bonni Nechemias + Alicia Neelley-Beth ’98 Thomas Neely + Chris Larsen Nelson ’73 + Hon. Henry K. Nelson ’68 Peggy A. Nelson Peter Nelson Katelyn Nemeth ’11 Barry Nemmers Rachit Neupane ’13 Carol Ann Neville Edith A. Newhall David L. Newhoff ’88 and Scarlett O’Leary ’89 Marissa Newman Lisa A. Newmann ’75 Scott Newstok Erica R. Newton ’14

Andrew J. Nicholson ’94 + Martha P. Nickels Jeanne Tooley Nickerson Sam Nickerson Carol Nickle Raymond Nied Robert Niederman Sigrun S. Nielsen ’18 William L. Nieman ’68 + Bette and Stan Nitzky David A. Nochimson ’92 Antonio Nogales and Tiffeny Nogales Clare I. Nolan ’12 Michael E. and Rebecca M. Nolan + Tom Nolan ’84 + William and Lidia Nolan William T. and Lynn Nolan Elizabeth K. Nordlander ’97 Michelle Norris Northington Giving Fund Ryan Northington Dr. Kerri-Ann Norton ’04 + Fernando and Marta E. Nottebohm Abby Notterman Andrea T. Novick Jack Novick Jennifer Novik ’98 + Barbara Nowicki Diana H. Noyes Gail R. Nunes Donna Nussinow-Burns ’79 Arliss Nygard ’75 + Timothy J. Oakes ’97 Carl P. and Page E. Oberg Daniel W. and Toni B. Oberholzer Susan Oberman Matthew Oberstein Oblong Books Kelsey A. O’Brien ’17 Maureen Ocasio + Kenneth Oclatis Anne O’Connell Jeanette O’Connor John O’Connor Shawn O’Dell Jennifer Odlum Kathleen O’Donnell Margaret A. and Richard J. O’Donnell Maria O’Donovan Margaux Ogden ’05 Raymond W. Oglesby ’98 Matthew O’Grady John J. Ohrenberger Jr. ’16 Cori L. O’Keefe ’07 Stephen Olenik Maureen and Mohammad Olfati Kenneth A. Olmsted ’77 Scott Olsen Thelma Olsen + Kenneth Olshansky and Margot Owett + Sonja L. Olson ’98 + Susan O’Malley + Terrence J. O’Malley Elizabeth O’Neil Kathleen O’Neil Jerome O’Neill Rosalee McCabe O’Neill + Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Opatrny Michael Orbach Collin Orcutt ’06 John-Paul Ore Ellen M. Orendorf-Carter ’69 Drs. Catherine and David Orentreich Thomas Orlando Brice D. Ormesher ’12 +


Terence O’Rourke ’99 Murdisia Orr Stanton Orser Michael Orsini ’13 + Moraima Ortiz ’15 Wanda Ortiz Lucille H. Orzach Chris Osborne ’73 David Osborne Dr. Maureen L. Osborne ’76 + Lawrence Osgood + James O’Shea ’03 Keri O’Shea Pat O’Shea Johnathan B. Osser Jacob Ostacher Thomas Ostrofsky Lorna Osunsanmi Suzanne and Theodore Otis Charles and Susan Oviatt + Sally J. Oviatt ’04 Jan Oxenberg Anthony Pabon Bob Pacenza Guadalupe Pacheco and Linda Hanten Dr. Louis Packer and Ellen R. Varosi Lisa Padovani Gwendolyn and Nick J. Pagliante Elizabeth M. and Robert L. Pagnani Dwight Paine Jr. ’68 + Gia Paladino John Palefsky Jeffrey Palichuck Lynn Palumbo Patricia Panarella Odalis J. Panza Gonzales Carole Papale Sky Pape and Alan C. Houghton + Rachel P. Papert ’17 Lisa Paquin Francis Paraday So Young Park Carole A. Parker and Dr. John E. Smedley + Carole L. Parker David Parker Elizabeth M. Parker Emma Parker Louise B. Parker ’12 Michael Parker David C. Carter and Carol J. Parks Ahndraya D. Parlato ’02 + William F. Parlato ’72 + Clifford Parmeter Max Parness Becky Plattus and James A. Parrott David B. and Jane L. Parshall Tara L. Parsons ’94 Denny Partridge Ezra J. Parzybok ’06 Matthew Fleury and Elise Passikoff + Jeanine S. and Ronald M. Pastore Jr. + Miti Patel Carol Paterno Gary S. Patrik + Gary A. Patton + Lucy H. Patton and David C. Petty + Grayce Paul-Dierkes Caroline Paulson + Andrew Pavelchek Clio C. Pavlantos ’78 Anne M. and Daniel G. Payne Andrew Ross Payton ’05 + Emily M. Payton ’12 Alexander H. Pearl Gerry Gomez Pearlberg ’83

Erin Peck Yarema ’02 Ann N. Pedone ’92 Barbara B. Peelor William C. Peirce ’80 Patricia Pelizzari + Judith A. and Steven Pellegrino George A. Pelletier Jr. ’92 + Susan Pelosi Tania M. Pena Jacobo Lisa Pence ’75 Melanie Pender ’01 Shannon Pendleton Nellie Pennington Jeffrey C. Pereira ’13 Asher Peretz ’09 Sarah Perkins ’07 George and Shirley Perle Jeffrey Perlman Dr. David G. Perry ’67 + Stephen Perry ’06 + Tyler Perry Benjamin L. Pesetsky ’11 + Michael Peshkin Emily Peters ’09 Daniel J. Peterson ’88 + Eric R. Peterson + Samantha Peterson ’08 + Frank Petiprin Melissa J. Petrak Elysia Petras ’10 Sonja Petrovic Edmund F. and Jane M. Petty Jeanne S. and Richard F. Pfeifer Jr. Patricia Pforte ’08 + Claire Phelan ’11 Elizabeth Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Harry Phillips III Huw Phillips Sandra S. Phillips ’67 Gabriela Philo ’15 + Susan Picard + Helene M. Picard and Jose I. Sanchez Susan ’73 and Charles Pickhardt Star Picucci Amanda Pierce Barbara H. Pierce Sybil E. Pierot ’50 Beau Pihlaja Stacey P. Pilson ’91 Janet Pincus Humberto Moro Pinedo Kati Piper Celina R. Pipman and Sergio A. Spodek + Dr. David Eisenman and Julia Pistor Guillaume Plaisance Marika Plater ’08 + Thomas Platt Fawn Plessner Emily Plishner Caitlin Plovnick ’03 Elizabeth Plum ’08 + Tamara Plummer ’02 + Mayda and Dr. Ronald Podell Donald B. Polansky Annmarie and Gino Polletta Peter Pollock Tracy Pollock ’07 + Nick Polsky Karen and Tony Porcelli Robert Porrello Liliana Porter Stephen Portman ’56 + David Posner Barbara Post + David Post

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Nora Post + Stuart I. Post Dan J. Poston ’08 Mary J. Powell Michael and Reita Powell Roberta Powell Esposito ’74 Benjamin Powers ’14 Janet L. Powers and Christopher C. Yannoni Jennifer Powers and Jacek Wojtowicz Sara Powers ’87 David Pozorski and Anna Romanski Iris S. and Michael I. Present + Lyndon Preston Rhea E. Pretsell + Jenny Prewo-Harbord James Blakney and Kelly A. Preyer David M. Price Susan Price Michael Privitera + Janine Mary Privratsky-Winslow Renaud Proch Alex and Sarah B. Prud’homme Cassie Pruyn ’10 Leo Pryma Elizabeth I. Przybylski ’06 Daria Pugh Martha Purdy Enrico J. Purita ’11 Michael A. Putnam Lillian Pyne-Corbin Avalon B. Qian ’18 Dianne Quagliariello Brin Quell Ashley Quince ’16 Thomas J. Quinn Nina C. Quirk-Goldblatt ’12 Wendy J. Raad ’98 + Barbara W. Rabin Marcia Radosevich Allison F. Radzin ’88 Nabila Rahman ’98 Reazur Rahman ’04 Susan D. Ralston George Ramseur ’13 Dr. Richard M. Ransohoff ’68 Margo Rappoport Susan R. Ratcliffe Leigh Anne Rathbun Betty Rauch Kurt Rausch Anneke Rautenbach Yael Ravin and Dr. Howard E. Sachar ’68 + Susan Ray Reginald Raye ’10 + Mariana P. Raykova ’06 Zazie E. Ray-Trapido ’17 Patrick and Kathryn Rebillot + Jennifer L. Reck ’94 Gretchen Redden Page A. Redding ’14 Brianna M. Reed ’12 Miriam Reeder George and Gail Hunt Reeke + Jennifer T. Reeves ’93 Matthew G. Reeves Dr. Michael J. Reichgott Deborah A. Reid Sean Reid ’88 Katherine I. Reilly ’14 John A. Reiner ’74 + Jonathan Reingold ’04 Ethel Merrily Reinharz + Ellen Reinstein

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Heidi M. Reischuck ’87 and Nicholas T. Bensen ’87 Kenneth M. ’66 and Joan E. Reiss + Vivian Reiss Barbara Reissman Robert Renbeck + Emma R. Ressel ’16 Susan Restler Lisa Reticker Rita Reuben Arthur Reynolds Barbara E. Reynolds Nancy Keefe Rhodes Nicole Rhodes ’07 and John O. Weinert ’07 Gilda P. Riccardi Andrea Ricci ’11 Joan Spielberg Rich ’63 Patricia Rich Paul S. Rich ’98 + Arnold Richards Brandon J. Richardson ’16 Rachel C. Richardson ’10 Scott Richer Anne W. Richey Ethan J. Richman Anthony H. Richter Prof. Maurice N. Richter Jr. ’53 + Pamela S. and William L. Richter + Chanya Riddick ’18 Rob Riemen Dr. Catherine K. Riessman ’60 + R. Riggs ’08 Christopher J. Riley ’93 + Jean R. Rincon ’72 Margarita Rincon Rina E. Rinkewich Spielberg Dave Ritchie Valerie ’75 and Tim Rittenhouse + Alan Ritter Lilly Rivlin Ann Robb Eleanor Robb ’16 Theodore Ryan Robb Molly Robbins Stephen A. Roberto Anne Roberts Lister ’91 Camilla Roberts Eric W. Roberts and Robbianne Mackin Gordon Roberts ’74 Margaret C. Roberts Lisa Robins Elizabeth Robinson ’85 Gerard Robinson Joseph Robinson Lilian I. Robinson ’98 + Lynn Robinson Paul R. and Suzanne M. Rockwood Miriam M. Roday Doris Roder Cynthia Rodgers Patrick Rodgers ’04 Allison Rodman ’10 Chris Rodrigues Ellen Rodriguez Nestor Rodriguez Maxine Roel Brigitte Roepke B. A. Rogers Prof. Susan F. Rogers + Christian Rogowski Vanessa Rojas Bonnie S. Roll Adam Rom ’03 Joyce Romano ’85

honor roll of donors 61


Supporters, cont. Ivette Romero Michael Roomberg Selwa S. Roosevelt Oren Root + Nailah Roque Daisy J. Rosato ’16 Dr. George D. Rose ’63 + Jacqueline Rose Julia Rose Nora Ule Rose Richard Rosen Julia B. Rosenbaum Mary Helene P. Rosenbaum ’66 + Michael Rosenbaum Paul Rosenberg Shelly Rosenberg ’10 Steven Rosenberg Martin Jay Rosenblum + Esther Rosenfeld James Rosenfield Edward Rosenstein and Randi Bianco Rosenstein Evelyn and David Rosenthal Jo and Emerson Rosenthal Joel H. and Patricia Rosenthal Laura J. Rosenthal Laura B. Rosenthal and Mark H. Williams + Jo Rosenthal Sarah M. Rosenthal ’12 Theodore Rosenthal Lily F. Rosenthal-Williams ’17 Victoria Rosenwald + Dr. Jean and Harry N. Roslund Ilse W. Ross ’49 + Gail Rosselot Jeffrey M. Rossen ’16 Donna J Rossetti Christopher Rossini Mehrenegar Rostami Alison Rotenberg Joan W. Roth Margaret A. Roth Robin T. Roth Dr. Naomi Fox Rothfield ’50 and Dr. Lawrence I. Rothfield Dr. Teal K. Rothschild ’91 Amy Rothstein and Peter Salerno + Tim Rowe Penelope Rowlands ’73 + John Royall Randall Peter Royka Elizabeth Royte ’81 + Joshua L. Royte ’85 + Arthur S. Rozen + Robert A. Rubenstein Nora H. Rubenstone ’11 Emily H. Rubin ’78 + Margaret Rubin Wendy Rubinya Kara M. Rudnick ’99 + Joan D. Rueckert + Ruben Ruenes Diana Ruggiero ’16 Jennifer L. and Joseph R. Ruggiero Lynn Ruggiero Sheila Rule Emilie A. Ruscoe ’11 Eleanor L. Russell Jay C. and Rosanna S. Russell Lia C. Russell Phillip A. Russo Philip Russotti, Esq. + Tara L. Ruth ’02 Peter Ruvalcaba

62 honor roll of donors

Bob Ruxin and Peggy Shukur Nathan C. Ryan ’98 and Rachel Sussman ’00 Anastasia Rygle ’13 Sunhwa Lee and Cheolwon Ryu J. Royden and Linda F. Saah Maria Saavedra Mungy Emily Sachar Samantha Safer ’04 Kimberly Salerno Sherry Salman Robert D. Salsburg ’65 Lisbet Samdahl Hoiden Barbara A. Sampson ’87 Noah Sams ’69 Barbara Samuels George Sanders ’10 Gilbert E. Sanders Edward Sandfort Frances O. Sandiford ’52 + Francesca Sansone Leonardo M. Santoso ’18 Lee-Norah Sanzo Cynthia C. and David S. Sapper Iden A. Sapse ’14 Barbara Sarah Michelle Sarama Kimberly Sargeant ’14 Elizabeth Sarles Anthony Sarnicola Mujahed T. Sarsur ’12 Arthur Sata ’72 + Dr. Sarosh Sattar Simeen Sattar Richard Saudek ’05 and Mollie Andron ’05 Anja Sautmann Lionel and Patricia Savadove Heather and John Savage, Jr. Karen Savage Mary C. Savage Lisa Savin ’03 + Dominick J. and Wendy A. Savino Benedicte Sawadogo Hazami Sayed Dr. Carla E. Sayers Tabourne ’69 Edwin Sayres Frank Scalzo Carlo and Sandra G. Scanni Margery Schab Benjamin Schaefer ’07 + Kathryn Schaffer ’98 + Allison and Brendan Schallert Rami Schandall David G. Schardt ’71 Alan C. and Leigh Scharfe + Edith Schechter Peter Scheckner ’64 Elisabeth Schemitsch David Schenck Hillel Schenker Martin Schenker ’72 Rebecca Schenker, Esq. Minna Scherlinder Morse ’88 Rhoda Schermer Daniel E. Scherrer Jacqueline Schesnol Sara Schestenger Hellena Schiavo Arthur Schiff Mara Schmerfeld + Kurt Schmidlein ’13 Peter and Randi Schmidt Howie Schneider Elsa Dixler and Jeff Schneider + Elizabeth Abbe and Lewis A. Schneider

John Schobel Darrel Schoeling David M. Scholder ’90 and Tara E. Scholder ’91 Virginia Scholomiti Judith A. and Morton W. Schomer + Mark Schoofs Elizabeth Schratz Lily Schroedel ’13 Erwin Schroeder and Karin Shearer Holly Schroeder ’11 Laura Schubert ’12 Suzanne Schubert ’03 Dakota Z. Schuck ’13 Julius Schultz Robert Schupp and Lenore Reuter Derek V. Schuster Frances Schuster Linda Schwab-Edmundson Joseph Schwaiger ’71 + Dr. Alan J. Schwartz David J. Schwartz + Deborah P. Schwartz Joyce S. Schwartz Leslie Schwartz Lucy N. Schwartz Matthew Schwartz Ori A. Schwartzburg and Deborah G. Shulevitz + Frederick W. Schwerin Jr. Susan Schwimmer and Harry Sunshine ’76 Roger N. Scotland ’93 + Courtney Scott ’99 Madison Scott ’72 Philip Balshi and Pamela C. Scott Thomas B. Scott III ’87 Wendelin K. Scott ’96 Christina Sebastian + John and Aija Sedlak + Rachel Sedor Drs. Ellen Seely and Jonathan Strongin + Misty A. Seemans ’06 Nathaniel Seeskin Eli R. Segal ’16 Jennifer Segal Dr. Judith Segal ’71 Sara Segal-Williams ’08 Jerome R. Sehulster Alfred Seidel Ahmad Hashemi and Evalyn Seidman Jerrold Seigel Evan J. Seitchik ’12 + Gil Seligman Mark W. Sell + Colin Selleck Margaret Sellers Michael Sellman Henry Seltzer ’06 + Thomas M. Semkow Rahul Sen Sharma + Ronald Sencer Dagni and Martin Senzel Tatiana Serafin Ann Seregi Stephania K. Serena Thomas V. Serino ’10 + Virginia Sermier Gerald Serotta Alexander Serrano ’12 Moses Serubiri Lauren Servideo Maro Rose Sevastopoulos ’00 + Daniel Severson ’10 + Jeffrey M. Seward ’75 Robert Seward

Regina Sewell Sharona Shaby Alexandra M. Shafer ’78 and Denis Duman + Erik Shagdar ’11 Dr. Adi Shamir-Baron Ruth Shannon ’08 Stephanie Shannon Evan Shapiro Jessica Shapiro ’03 and James Braddy + Peggy Stafford and Mike Shapiro Peter Shapiro ’01 Sarah Shapiro ’02 Zachary Shapiro ’13 + Navim Sharma Lesley Sharp Timothy D. Sharpe and Rev. Alison Quinn Valerie A. Sharper ’81 Frances Sharpless + Sarit Shatken ’05 Adam Shatz Eleanore Beale Shaver ’70 Andrew M. Shaw Christie Shaw Joshua Shaw ’96 Julian R. Shaw + Penny Pugliese Shaw ’58 Levi M. Shaw-Faber ’15 Wallace Shawn Michael Shea ’75 Tiye Sheares ’12 Paul L. Sheehey Julia Sheehy Gordon Sheer Nancy Sheer Nancy Sheffler Bryan G. Shelton ’98 + David L. Shengold Lisbeth Shepherd Elizabeth K. and James Shequine Justin Sher Amalya Sherman Joan Sherman Martha Sherman Den Shewman Akira Shimada Mary A. Shiman ’11 Genya N. Shimkin ’08 + Claire P. Shindler ’86 + Donna Shinkawa Min Kyung Shinn ’14 Laurence Shire + Meriel Shire ’07 and Alex Rubenstein ’06 Marta Shocket ’09 + Mary C. Shoen Godric C. Shoesmith ’97 Andrea Sholler and Bart Mosley + Sophia Shon Andrew J. Shookhoff ’72 + Shoresh Foundation Dianne E. Shortall ’65 + Eva Shrestha ’14 David and Jeanne Shub + Kathleen M. and Steven A. Shubin John V. and Margaret M. Shuhala Marcella and Thomas Shykula + Arthur Schiff and Virginia Sibbison Philip Siblo-Landsman ’09 Jack and Nancy Sieber Judith and Jeffrey Siegel Sandra Siegel Cecilia Elizalde and Silvio A. Sielski + Matthew Siemionko Timothy J. Siftar ’89 Natasha and Richard J. Sigmund +


Eleni Sikelianos Tara Silberberg Ellen Silbergeld James Silbert Barry Silkowitz ’71 + Jude Silver Lisa Silver Dara Silverman ’95 + Mary Jane Kornacki and Jack Silversin Musat Carmen Silvia Andrew Simon ’10 Elisabeth A. Simon Sonia and David L. Simon + Susan L. Simon ’67 Susan M. Simon Olja Simoska ’15 Katherine and Ned Simpson + Michael and Jocelynn Simpson Jennifer Sims Patterson Sims Danielle Sinay ’13 Carina I. Sinclair H. Lawrence and JoAnn K. Singband + Katie Singer Dr. Jeremy Gluck and Jan Singer + Steven Singer Jennifer M. Singleton ’85 Karen Sipperley Peter Sipperley + Anne-Marie Sircello + Norman J. and Charlotte T. Sissman + Mark A. Sitler Elizabeth Skinner Ereni Skouta Miroslav Skular ’18 Jennifer and Greg Skura + William B. Slack ’05 Douglas Sloan Marjory Slobetz Roger and Carol Sloboda Kira Sloop ’94 Nathan R. Smallwood ’12 Joe Smedira Ian P. Smedley ’13 + Orlando and Pamela L. Smiley Adam C. and Katherine S. Smith Angelica J. Smith Audrey Lasher Smith ’78 + Carole-Jean Smith ’66 + Christy Smith Craig V. Smith and Elise J. Stone Dane Smith George A. Smith ’82 + Gwynedd Smith Benders ’99 + James Smith John and Diane Smith + Lavon Smith Malissa Smith and John D. Stevenson + Matthew G. Smith Nancy Smith Olivia Smith + Dr. Richard K. Smith ’65 + Robert P. Smith + Geoffrey Clark and Suzanne Smith + Fran D. Smyth + Henry H. Smythe ’18 Ann B. Snitow Zachary Snow + Joan Snyder Priscilla Snyder Joseph Sobota + Camila Sobral ’15 Claudia Ehrlich ’89 and Julio R. Sobral + Daisy Soderberg-Rivkin ’13 Richard Soderquist +

Winnie Sokolowski Lori Solensten Paul Solman Michael Solomon Judith E. Somerville ’63 Elisabeth Sommerfelt + Patrice Courtney Song Zexi Song ’16 Carol S. Sonnenschein ’53 + Howard Sorensen Dale F. and Heidi C. Sorenson + Marybeth Sorrell James and Noell Sottile + James Sottile ’11 Naya Sou ’05 Keren Soussan Frances and Jeffrey Southworth Carla Souza Arthur and Donna Soyk + Charlie Spahr Mr. and Mrs. Richard Spark-DePass Christopher Spatz David Spector Sharon J. Spector ’83 Laura B. Spencer ’84 Othelda Spencer Pascal Spengemann ’04 Ida Sperr Brier Donna Spiegelman Lydia Spielberg 09 Dr. Warren E. Spielberg Margaret Spinelli Jennifer Joli Spirer ’68 Tija Spitsberg and David Weiner Gabriella Spitz-Becker ’12 Toba Spitzer + Jenny L. Sponberg Susan Sprachman Marcia Sprules + Paulette Staats and Paul Shriver P. William Staby and Anne Vaterlaus David and Sarah Stack Shirley Ripullone and Kenneth Stahl Eve Caroline Stahlberger ’97 Elizabeth S. Stainton Jeremy Stamas ’05 Laura E. Stamas ’97 + Lisa Foley Stand ’80 + Ann K. and John W. Stanley Lindsay A. Stanley ’12 + Harrelson M. and Sayuri Stanley Michael Stanton Caroline Stark Kelly Starkey Gregory Starrett Glenn and Agnes Statile + William N. Stavru ’87 Nicole St. Clair ’99 David Steffen David Steiler Andrea J. Stein ’92 Joan M. Stein + Linda Sue Stein Marion P. Stein ’48 Daphne A. Steinberg ’09 Emily J. Steinberg ’04 Eirik S. Steinhoff ’95 Jacqueline Stence Ken Stephens Emily Stern ’16 Julia Stern ’11 Kenneth S. Stern ’75 and Marjorie Slome + Sarah Stern Leslie Sternlieb

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Render E. Stetson-Shanahan ’12 Monica P. Stettner Christopher Steussy ’89 + Barbara and Jeffrey Stevens Colin Stevens ’11 John A. Stevens ’94 + Theresa Adams Stevens ’86 + Maureen Stewart Susan Stewart Elizabeth Stiel and Lester Stiel Michael Stiller ’83 Michael M. Stimac ’93 Ian Stimler Matthew Samuel Stinchcomb Carl Stine Jennifer Stitt Ella R. Stocker ’08 Paul Stoddard + Adina-Raluca V. Stoica ’11 + Eve-Alice Stoller + Daniel W. Stone Justin H. Stone Michael A-B Stone ’00 Richard Stone William Stone Franz N. Stoppenbach Joseph M. Stopper Joseph Storch Steve Stottlemyre + Raissa St. Pierre ’87 + Elisabeth Strand Amanda Straniere Rachel Strauber Elijah Strauss ’11 Ella S. Strauss Lucie N. Strauss Sarah Smith Strauss ’93 Douglas A. and Micki J. Strawinski Dr. Jack D. Street + Marjorie M. Streeter ’55 Margo Strom Mark E. Stroock* II ’47 + Amy J. Strumbly ’11 + Forrest E. Studebaker Alison Stuebe Drake H. Stutesman ’75 Drs. Albert ’47 and Eve M. ’48 Stwertka + Peter Subers Joo Hee Suh Vivian Sukenik Brian Sullivan John P. Sullivan Valerie Sullo ’03 Claire K. Surovell ’84 Richard Sussman Susan Sutherland Sem C. Sutter and John Q. Easton + Marina Park Sutton ’78 + Monty Swaney Karen Swann + David H. Swanson Ann D. and Peter O. Swanson + Kevin Swanwick Nancy Swart Julianne Swartz ’03 Carolyn Sweeney Peter and Sarah Sweeny Roger V. Sweet ’16 Joan Swift Thomas M. Swope + Karen Sy de jesus Marianne and Zolton Szabo Illya Szilak Mark Hess and Risa Tabacoff

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*

Margaret and William Tabb Kiyo C. Tabery ’76 + Michael C. Taglieri Prof. Sarolta Takacs + Surendranath Talla Puneet Talwar Takenori Tamai Aparna Tambar ’95 Corina Tanasa ’00 + Pamela Tanenbaum Edward Tang Joanna Tanger ’07 + Alan Tanksley Melita Tapia ’73 Stephen Tappis and Carol Travis + Karen Targove Genie Tartell Mary Tashjian Stephen W. Tator ’51 Dyjuan Tatro ’18 Christopher Tavener Beryl E. Taylor ’15 Halsy Taylor M. Paige Taylor ’99 + Nora A. Taylor Stefanie M. Taylor Christian Te Bordo ’99 and Kathryn Johnson Te Bordo ’99 Peggy L. Teich Erin and Raymond Teichman Tamara Telberg + Hon. Lynn Tepper ’74 Daniel Terna ’09 Gabriel Andrew Tevan Chris and Mila Tewell Thomas Thackrey Marilyn Thaller Schwartz Ellen Theg Andre Theisen and Ann Peters + Norman C. Thibodeau Claire Thiemann ’11 Jeremy N. Thomas ’00 Margot and William Thomas Peter C. Thomas ’08 Joyce H. Thompson Owen Thompson ’06 Rachel H. Thompson ’15 Mr. and Mrs. Miles Thomson Marianne M. Thorsen Paula Throckmorton Zakaria Mitchell D. Throop ’80 Tina Thuermer ’73 + Anita Tiburzi-Johnson Helene Tieger ’85 and Paul Ciancanelli + Linda Tigani ’08, MSW Vadim Tikhomirov Lisa Tipton Manasi A. Tirodkar ’98 Edward P. Todd + Mark Todd ’99 Christina G. Tolentino Jari Tollefsen Teri Tomaszkiewicz Ertug Tombus Michael and Melodie Tompkins Diane Topkis Bennett C. Torres ’16 Dr. Kim M. Touchette ’77 and Prof. Hilton Weiss Maureen S. Touhey-Waechter ’86 Dickran Toumajan ’67 Ruth Tourjee Roderick Townley ’65 Heather Trachtenberg Erin N. Tracy ’97, PhD

honor roll of donors 63


Supporters, cont. David Tramonte ’04 Phuc Tran ’95 and Susan Tran ’96 + Joy Tapani April Traum Daniella Travaglione Joseph Travaglione and Karin Travaglione YiSheen Travaglione Fred Travis Dr. Toni-Michelle C. Travis ’69 + Anne Treantafeles Eric Trenczer Gina F. Trent ’80 Dawn Tripp Michelle and Raymond Troll Daniel Trujillo Randy J. Tryon + Dawn Tsien + Thu Dat Tu ’97 + Tracy T. Tubb ’01 Dr. Gregory E. Tucker ’54 Jed Tucker + Patricia J. Tucker ’78 Ruth W. Tucker, Esq. Susan B. Tucker + Mihaela M. Tufa Robert E. Tully + Gloria Turk James Turk Ian Turner ’09 Lawrence E. Turner ’88 Martha Tuttle ’11 Albert F. Twanmo Daisy Tyler Teresa D. Tynes Ellen Uffen Barbara Uhl + Emiljana Ulaj ’12 + Lorelle Ulfers Zubeida Ullah ’97 + Jane and Lawrence Ulman + Martha G. Upshaw and Dr. H. Tucker Upshaw Christopher Uraneck ’99 + Nick Urban Russell Urban-Mead Kendra Urdang ’08 Vincent Vaccaro Anne Vachon ’10 Regina Vaicekonyte ’11 Oscar Valdes-Viera Sr. ’14 David Valdini ’06 Lena Valencia Iren S. Valentine ’92 Anne Caroline Valtin Pat Valusek Dana L. Vanderheyden Scott Vander Veen ’16 Roy Van Driesche and Sheila Marks Jeanne Vanecko Rachel R. Van Horn ’12 Sophia Van Valkenburg ’08 Al Varady ’88 John M. Vargo ’83 Miriam Berg Varian Steven Varnis Chelsea Vasnick ’11 Sara Vass ’70 Yogesh Vaswani Nikko A. Vaughn ’11 Tanner Vea ’07 Rose Veccia Natan Vega Potler Robert Vermeulen Maryann Vermonte Robert A. Vermylen

64 honor roll of donors

Charles Verrill Joe Versace Joe Vidich Nicole Vidor Mark Viebrock ’76 + Dr. Paul F. Vietz ’52 + Francoise Vieux Thomas Viles Jeff Vinikoor Maren Visentin William N. Vitale ’12 + Daina Vitin + Alexandra D. Vogelbaum ’65 Karl J. Volk Vanessa Volz ’00 + Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W. Von Allmen Eleanor Von Appen Alessandra Von Burg Michelle von Koch Dr. Matthais M. and Susan C. Von Reusner Ingrid Von Werz + Sheila von Zumbusch + Andrew Vorkink Karen S. Vos Bryan Vosburgh Leslie Vosshall Asher B. Edelman ’61 and Michelle Vrebalovich Samir B. Vural ’98 Barbara Vyden ’61 Christina F. Wack ’15 Winslow G. Wacker ’82 + Christopher L. Waddell ’95 John Wagner Martha D. Wagner ’53 + Harvey Walden Lois Walden Mary Waldner Dominique Waldron Louise Wales Karen Walker ’97 + Robert Walker Stephanie Walker Pamela J. Wallace ’87 + Cliff Wallach Anne Legene and Laurence D. Wallach Edith M. ’64 and Peter Wallis + Joni L. Walser Bruce J. Fernie and Katherine B. Walsh Mary Walsh Michael J. Walsh ’96 + Frank J. Walter George Waltuch ’56 and Anne Bogart Waltuch ’56 Shuhong Wan Kathy Wang Shiaw-Tsyr Wang ’12 Tsechik Wangmo Alan Wanzenberg Ruadhan D. Ward ’16 Donna D. Warner Sage M. Warner ’17 James Warnes and Philip Heavey + Arete B.S. Warren Carola Warren Nicholas Warren Wendy L. Washburn Ruth Washton Claire Wasser Janet Waterhouse Mary P. Watson Mitchell D. Watson Drs. Elisabeth and Richard Waugaman Alessandra Waylon Christine and Richard L. N. Weaver

David Weaver Anne-Kathrin Weber Johanna Weber Maeve Weber ’16 + Jonathan Wechsler + Marilyn R. Wechter ’73 Elisabeth Weed Donna Weeks + Susan Weeks Barbara and Michael Wegener Melissa A. Wegner ’08 Steve Wehr Miranda Wei ’12 Dorothy K. Weik Abigail Weil ’08 + Drs. David S. and Miriam W. Weil Nancy Weil Margot and Richard Weilacher Lisa Weilbacker Kirk Weiler Sheldon Weinbaum Amy Shulman Weinberg ’71 Dr. Ilyne Weinberg Alexander Weiner ’10 Emma Weinman ’14 Michael A. Weinman Alexander C. Weinstein ’07 + Diane Weinstein Judy Weinstein Michael Weinstein ’13 + Dr. Zoe Weinstein Dr. Shelley B. Weinstock ’76 Andrea B. Weiskopf ’95 + Tama Weisman Jesse R. Weiss ’16 Noel N. Weiss ’58 + Susan Chadick and Robert Weiss + Adam Weitzman Lois F. Weitzner ’49 + Daniel T. Weller ’60 + Mark Weller David W. Welles Diane Wells + Mary Kathryn Wells Michael M. Wellvang ’16 Samuel T. Wendel ’12 Ann K. Wentworth + Kathy Werner Robert Wertheimer Natalie S. West ’17 Stephen V. Westfall Neil S. Westman ’97 Adrienne and Donald Westmore + Henry Westmoreland Dr. Dietmar B. Westphal + Nicholas J. Wetherell ’15 Anita K. Wetzel Marvin Wexler Karen Schaar Whale and Robert Whale Elizabeth Whalen Robert and Melanie Whaley Mark Whatford Clare J. Wheeler ’15 Maria Whitcomb Alexandra White Amy K. White Anne and Alexander W. White + Gregory A. White Joseph White Mindy G. White Robert White Theda Z. White Mary Whitehead Fred Whitridge Peter A. Wiener

+ Donor has given for three or more consecutive fiscal years

|

Christopher L. Wienert ’73 Sarah Wieninger Beagan S. Wilcox Volz ’96 + Thomas M. Wild Beverly J. and Keith H. Wildasin Arthur F. and Maureen R. Wilde Thomas H Wiles Alexis A. Wilkinson ’16 Teri Wilks Pauline Willeford ’06 Ann and Douglas William AbiDemi M. Williams ’16 Ato A. Williams ’12 + Catherine S. Williams ’78 + Dr. Dumaine Williams ’03 and Erika Williams ’04 Helen Williams Jean Williams Dr. Kathryn R. Williams ’67 + LaGreta Williams Molly O. Williams ’08 + Nathaniel Williams Stephen P. Williams + Lydia A. Willoughby ’03 Jessica S. Wilson Pamela Wilson Susan Wingate Alan Winkler and Vicki Banner John and Mary Jean Winkler Martin Winn Michael P. A. Winn ’59 + Bert Winsberg and Eva Winsberg Jonathan J. ’93 and Jennifer Hames ’97 Winsor + Serita Winthrop Iona Fromboluti and Doug Wirls James Wise Riley Wise ’06 + Jacek Wojtowicz Zachary Harris ’99 and Kate Wolf ’03 + Christian Wolff Emily Wolff ’10 Robert Wolff Tristram Wolff Virginia E. Wolff Meyer J. Wolin + Florence Wolohojian Caroloyn W. and William Wolz + Tamara Wong ’16 Craig Wood and Robert Inglish David A. Wood Prof. Japheth Wood and Mariel del Carmen Fiori ’05 Drs. Craig T. and Martha E. Woodard Susan J. Woodard Judith Tolkow and Leland Woodbury + Judyth and Lorin Woolfe Claire Woolner ’11 David and Meliza E. Woolner Dr. Athanasia L.J. Dollmetsch Worley ’68 Dr. Larry R. Wray + Christina Dee Wright ’11 + Edith Anne Wright Josephine Wright Lindy Wright Richard T. Wright + Dr. Deborah Wu Edmond Wu F. Y. Wu Yu Wu ’10 + Lynn Davis and Rudolph Wurlitzer Dr. Herbert M. and Audrey S. Wyman Sheila Wyse Blerina Xeneli ’06 Nanshan Xu ’17

John Bard Society members names are bolded

|

Deceased*


Xinyuan Xu ’10 + Wayne and Dagmar Yaddow Isaac Yager ’06 Eleanora Yaggy Uri Yahil Aliza Yaillen ’13 Mary Beth Yarrow Prof. Anna E. Yeatman Elena Yesner Li-Hua Ying Lyn Yonack Kazumi Yoshida Carrie E. Yotter Dale and James Young

Dianne Young Eric Young ’13 + Jennella Young Liza Young ’11 Peggy A. Young ’80 Yun Yu Heather Yutzy Donald Zabel Drs. Benjamin and Lisa R. Zablocki + Beverley D. Zabriskie + Marvin F. Zachow Andrew Zack ’75 and Carolyn G. Rabiner ’76 + Dr. Ted Zanker ’56

JOHN BARD SOCIETY NEWS What does Eve Stahlberger ’97 have that Aretha Franklin, Sonny Bono, and Prince never had? A will! “I realize not many people my age have a will, but I do,” says Eve Stahlberger ’97. “It’s so important to me to make sure that I know where my assets will go and not let a stranger direct them.” Eve shared these thoughts in a conversation with Debra Pemstein after calling to notify the College that she had included Bard in her estate plans. Debra thanked her for her generosity and asked why she had created a will now and why she had chosen to dedicate a portion of her estate to Bard. Eve replied that she had actually had her will drawn up after September 11, 2001. She was living in New York City and realized that she needed to plan for her future. She also knew the importance of a will because she had been the beneficiary of a relative’s estate who passed away at a young age. Organizing her personal finances and assets and creating a will gave her security in a time of uncertainty. And her continuing belief that a Bard education will be relevant far into the future inspired her to contribute to the long-term fiscal health of the College.

photo Katie Delavaughn

Thomas Zaret Mike and Kathy Zdeb Silverio Zebral Christopher Zegar Michael S. Zelie + Boqing Zheng ’12 Huilan Li and Wei Zhong Dexin Zhou ’09 + Wei Zhou ’11 Dr. Lily Zhu Diana Ziegenfelder Tracy Ziemer Dr. Michael and Naomi Zigmond + Kate Z. and Stephen M. Zimmerbaum

Stuart Zisook Sandy Zito Antonia Zitz Mark Zivin + Daniel A. Zlatkin ’16 Lawrence J. Zlatkin + Dina Zloczower Leila Zogby Bonnie Zucker Mark A. Zuckerman ’70 Thomas H. Zulick Dr. Anthony C. and Laurie E. Zwaan + Rachel Zwell ’10 + Douglas Zywiczynski

Recent statistics show that six out of 10 Americans die without having made estate plans, which not only is hard on the family members left behind but results in some assets going to places they might not have wanted them to go. Bardians are smarter than that. Will you join Eve and more than 100 members of the John Bard Society in planning for the future? This is an excellent time to do so. You can ask friends for recommendations for an attorney, ask your accountant, or talk to a trusted adviser. In addition to a will, make sure that your beneficiary forms for any retirement accounts, IRAs, 401(k)s, 403(b)s, annuities, and life insurance policies are up to date. And don’t forget to let your loved ones know that you have a will and where it is located. When creating your will please consider including Bard in your plans. By including Bard in your will you will help sustain and strengthen the College. There are many ways to include Bard in your estate plan, from a residuary bequest to a restricted bequest to naming the College as a beneficiary of a retirement plan. Once you have included Bard in your estate plans let us know. We want to honor you with membership in the John Bard Society (JBS). The JBS was established to recognize loyal alumni/ae, faculty, staff, and friends who have made provisions for the College in their estate plans. JBS members share the belief that Bard provides an outstanding liberal arts education and continues to be a courageous, ambitious, and innovative institution worthy and deserving of their support. Join Eve and make a plan for your future, and include Bard in it. For further information on the JBS or any questions, please contact Debra Pemstein, vice president for development and alumni/ae affairs, at Pemstein@bard.edu or 845-758-7405. All inquires are confidential. These descriptions provide information only. For specific information on your personal situation, please consult your legal and financial advisers.


Bard

Bard College PO Box 5000 Annandale-on-Hudson, NY 12504-5000

Nonprofit Organization U.S. Postage Paid Bard College