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AUG. & SEPT. Alaska Summer Activities Pets Fall Assembly Superintendent’s Cup Travel Freshman Tailgate Boys Golf Homecoming Activities Homecoming Parade Homecoming Football Game Homecoming Dance Fall Production Boys Tennis Cross Country Volleyball Literature Trip Injuries

010 012 014 016 018 020 022 024 026 028 030 032 034 036 038 040 042 044

OCT. & NOV. POMS Fashion Show Boys Soccer Justice Day Unified Football Softball Boo Bash Mr. BHS Lockout Fall Baseball Winter Production Pink Out Catering Field Trip Presidential Election Cheer/ POMS AVID Night DECA Projects Science

DEC. & JAN.

046 048 050 052 054 056 058 060 062 064 066 068 070 072 074 076 078

FEB. & MAR. Electives Girls Basketball Art Wrestling State Newspaper National Honor Society DECA State Baseball Unified Basketball FFA Spring Musical Athletic Highlights Girls Golf Track and Field Girls Tennis Boys Swimming Girls Soccer Yearbook Summa Cum Laude

photo by i. bugarin

102 104 106 108 110 112 114 116 118 120 122 124 126 128 130 132 134 136 138

“I LOVED THAT THE VOW RENEWAL CEREMONY CONTRIBUTED MONEY TO THE PRESERVATION OF BRIGHTON... IT WAS SPECIAL AND THE DECA KIDS MADE IT MEANINGFUL FOR ME AND MY WIFE,” TED HALBERT, ENGLISH TEACHER, SAID.

“WE HAD NEVER EXPERIENCED SUCH A LARGE CROWD IN THE STANDS FOR A HOMECOMING FOOTBALL GAME. IT WAS AMAzING TO SEE THAT MANY PEOPLE SHOUTING OUR NAMES AND WATCHING EVERY MOVE WE TOOK,” SCOTT LOAIzA ‘18 SAID.

photo by m. matthews

“WE SPENT SO MUCH TIME DEVELOPING OUR SKILLS SO THAT WE CAN PERFECT THEM,” ASHLEY SNYDER ‘18 SAID. “AT LEAGUES WE PUT ON A GREAT PERFORMANCE WITH SKILLS WE’VE NEVER TRIED AND REPRESENTED BRIGHTON HIGH SCHOOL LIKE WE SHOULD.”

Student Government DECA Vow Renewal Choir Band Parade of Lights Boys Basketball Jobs Sources of Strength Wrestling Girls Swimming Check It Out Night

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080 082 084 086 088 090 092 094 096 098 100 “I REALLY ENJOY TAKING PICTURES. I’VE BEEN DOING IT FOR FIVE YEARS NOW. DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY HAS GIVEN ME THE OPPORTUNITY TO GO OUT AND TAKE PICTURES AND FIND ART IN THINGS THAT I’VE NEVER SAW BEFORE,” JEFFREY BIALEK ‘18 SAID.

HJ

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HJ

BHS BEEN NEVER 9

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Brighton High School: Reflections

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001 002 004 006 008 138 140 142 154 156 166 168 178 180 184 186 210 242 260 262

SAME as it’s

Endsheet Endsheet CSMA Designer the Year 2017 Template of Template

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Black Ink

Title Page Opening 1 Opening 2 Opening 3 Chronological Divider Reference Divider Anthony Sianas ‘20 Freshmen Lucas Martinez ‘19 Sophomores Sydney Bowman ‘18 Juniors Officer John Grace Staff Travis Browning ‘17 Seniors Senior Ads Index & Galleries Colophon Closing

You MAY hAvE SEEMEd thE SAME with thE SAME hoMEcoMing wEEk ActivitiES And thE SAME thrEE drAMA productionS; but littlE did wE know, thAt thESE And EvErYthing ElSE would offEr SoMEthing wE’vE nEvEr SEEn bEforE. So MAnY thingS hAppEnEd ovEr thE YEAr. it’S thE

photo by w. satler

Job # x 06846 School x Brighton High School

“I LEARNED TO DANCE FROM YOUTUBE VIDEOS AND IT’S FUN. SOMETIMES I JUST DANCE IN MY ROOM ALONE TO PRACTICE FOR AN OPPORTUNITY LIKE IN THE DANCE CONTEST IN THE CLASS GAMES,” CHLOE GUSTAFSON ‘17 SAID. photo by w. satler

photo by w. satler

LEFT

THEME & REFERENCE

Same Front and Back

Same Front and Back

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Includes Spot Color(s)

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Will Satler PG. 0 ENDSHEET: This year’s endsheet provides the reader with a table of contents for the rest of the book. Not only does it provide the reader with pages divided into every two months in chronological order, it highlights one page from each section with a commonly used blue bar that a reader will see throughout the book, as well as a photo related to the content on the page. The photo has either a fully cut-out background, or a half cut-out background, where it accompanies a highlight quote from the person in the photo describing the event. This page contains almost every graphic element that we carry out on the cover and throughout the book, from the transparent words (the months), to the red and blue lines, and the layering and overlapping of digital elements.


HEY GUYS

“OUR DANCE GETS US FOCUSED AND PUMPED UP BEFORE EACH GAME. iT iMPACTS HOW WE PLAY AND iT MAKES US FEEL LiKE WE CAN’T BE BEAT EVERY TiME WE STEP UNDER THE FRiDAY NiGHT LiGHTS,” DANiEL WiLSON ‘18 SAiD.

THERE’S NOTHING LIkE A FOOTBALL GAME ON FRIDAY NIGHT. CAN YOU BELIEVE THE PRAIRIE VIEW GAME WAS THE SEASON OPENER? THANk GOODNESS IT WAS A RED OUT. AND HOW ‘BOUT THOSE TWEETS FROM THE DAWG POUND? THE NEW HAWAIIAN AND

As the Varsity Football team circles around him, Daniel Wilson ‘18 leads his teammates, Alec Garcia ‘18, Deon Allen ‘17, Blue Mullaney ‘18, Grant Pollock ‘18, and Santana Solano ‘19, in a tribal war dance from his native country of New Zealand after the coin toss at the Homecoming Football Game against Loveland High School.

LAVENDER ‘17 RUNNING ACROSS THE WE SCORED A TOUCHDOWN? WHAT ABOUT THAT NEW

photo by a. nauman

“Our team has always worked hard to get us hyped before a game. We prepared to go to battle together with each and every one of our brothers. Playing under the Friday night lights is a truly amazing feeling, and I wouldn’t trade it for anything,” Garcia said.

WAS LED BY kALEB TAYLOR ‘17 AND PHOENIx WERTH ‘17? WE TOOk OUR SMALL TOWN TRADITIONS AND TRIED

NEVER

SAME PRID E NEVER BEEN

BEEN “To get us hyped up before every

SOMETHING NEW. IT’S

game, I wanted to do something that was different and that we hadn’t tried before. I did a tribal war dance that I believe impacts how we play and how we feel mentally before the game. It gets us focused on what our enemy is and makes us feel undefeated so we can go to battle,” Wilson said.

this is what

as it’s

9

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FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS

SAME

ROLLERCOASTER CHEER THAT

003

002 OPENING ONE

page by i. bugarin, s. demers, s. rolfs, & w. satler

TRACk WAVING THE BIG FLAG WHEN

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CAMO NIGHTS ROCkED. DID YOU ExPECT TO SEE AUTUMN

WE DO ON

FRiDAY

NIGHTS

STUDENTS AND COMMUNITY TAkE PART IN TRADITIONAL ACTIVITIES DURING A FOOTBALL GAME

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TAILGATING “The tailgate was important because we wanted to make sure everybody felt included at the football games. It’s really important to cheer on our team,” Marisa Ledezma ‘18 said. photo by t. sianis

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FOOTBALL GAME “It’s a good feeling looking into the stands on Friday night under the lights and seeing all the people supporting you. I love that feeling and it makes me want to work harder,” Shea Hailey ‘18 said. photo by

NATIONAL ANTHEM “Standing for ‘The National Anthem’ before a football game with my brothers is so important because it stands for what this country is all about. Every time it plays I get chills,” Dylan Kroll ‘18 said. photo by

SPIRIT THEMES “It’s important to have school spirit and pride in the school that you belong to. Our football team always needs our support so going with the theme is something we should all do,” Tarron Adams ‘18 said.

SPIRIT CHANTS “The student section really stepped up this year and proved a lot of people wrong. We had big crowds at every game and the new chants brought hype that we needed,” Foster Gifford ‘17 said.

w. satler

w. satler

photo by t. sianis

photo by b. erger

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FAMILY SUPPORT “The fact that my family was there to support me during Senior Night during football season made me so happy that they would come to a game to see me,” Alexis Fleck ‘17 said. photo by a. nauman

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School Brighton High School

Template Template 2 3 08 what 08 PG. 2-3 OPENING ONE: This year’s first opening highlights happens in our town on a friday night football game at Even Odd Brighton High School. Returning to the page, the caption, pulled straight from the cover, accompanies the dominant Page Page photo and provides the reader with something about the photo that has always happened (SAME) and something that was new to us this year (NEVER BEEN). The photo also has a highlight quote from the main subject in the photo and has a half cutout background at the top and on the side closest to the blue bar, creating white space and overlapping elements. Our main subject in the dominant photo is looking towards the theme copy, leading the reader’s eye to the copy. Near the theme copy, another photo with a cutout background runs into the theme copy while standing on the transparent word that is repeated on the cover where she stands right next to where she is mentioned in the copy with that flag. Last but not least, a small mod at the bottom covers things that go on during a Friday night football game, that we’ve never had in small town Brighton in which some photo also have half cut-out backgrounds. Special Instructions

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WE’VE

BEEN

EXPLORING

the

CREDITS OUTSIDE OF THE CLASSROOM, 15 students travelled to Alaska to experience the ecosystem and observe the wildlife present. Travelling with science teachers Melissa SuperGreene and Meghan Frenzel, students had the opportunity to hike, fly in a bush plane, explore glaciers, and view sea lions on a boating trip.

of m. supergreene

“I got a new sense of how the world works. We learned that different things happen for different reasons throughout different parts of the world,” Eileen Vis ‘18 said. Prior to Alaska, students took classes with both teachers in preparation for the trip. For students like Lindsey Wadsworth ‘17 and Noah Bolin ‘18, it was an opportunity to take the learning they read about in books and experience it first hand.

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“Over the last five years, the glacier we went on has receaded over 20 feet, which has really impacted the environment here,” Bolin said. Along with learning about ecosystems and global warming, students like Kylie Medina ‘18 had to adjust to the environment. “It was never really dark outside so it was hard to sleep and food was different than we’re used to. It was really cool to learn about the different ecosystems and animals, and I even tried reindeer and salmon,” Medina said.

alaska science trip

EARNING SCIENCE

“WE LEARNED A LOT ABOUT GLOBAL WARMING AND THE EFFECT IT HAS ON THE ECONOMY AND ENVIRONMENT OF ALASKA AND (WE) LEARNED ABOUT HOW THE GLACIERS WERE MAKING GLOBAL WARMING WORSE IN A SENSE,” LINDSEY WADSWORTH ‘17 SAID.

9

LAST FRONTIER

SCIENCE STUDENTS TRAVEL TO ALASKA TO STUDY THE STATE’S ECOSYSTEMS

011

010 SUMMER page by w. satler & m. vanerven

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TRIP

Alaska,” Rodriguez said. STANDING ON THE PLATFORM WITH A PADDLE, the group’s tour guide, Carl, gives instructions as the other guide, Cody, looks on. Students like Morgan Smith ‘18 created a special relationship with them. “We had a tour guide that I became pretty good friends with and we still talk to him today. It was a relationship I was glad to have gained,” Smith said. SITTING TOGETHER IN FRONT OF THE ALASKAN MOUNTAINS, Domminick Addison ‘18, Tre Hoffman ‘17, Jeremy Swartz ‘18, Brandon Botello ‘17, Yaletzi Rodriguez ‘17, Noah Bolin ‘18, Nathan Hansen ‘18, George Super-Greene ‘22 and Lindsey Wadsworth ‘17 pause their expedition for a quick snack. The group hiked a mountain that was 7 miles round trip and traveled to a glacier being affected by global warming. ”We went on a glacier that over the last five years has receded over 20 years which kind of changes everything and that was unique,” Bolin said. photos courtesy

Students received a science credit for the trip. “When students go out and feel, touch and see the world for themselves, it is life changing. Watching that impact, that learning, is exciting,” Super-Greene said.

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School Brighton High School

3 of the 3 book with our first of two summer pages about a11trip PG.1010-11 ALASKA: The reader is greeted to our gut section Even Odd thePage Biology class took to Alaska over the summer. A full bleed photo with an incredible view showing all the kids who Page went on the trip sits behind all the coverage. A package of 5 photos goes across the top of the photo where it adds layering and overlaps elements with some photos having a half cut-out background overlapping others. The page has a highlight quote and a word to describe the page in the same transparency like on the cover. The page also has traditional copy and captions for each photo. Special Instructions

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SITTING AT THE DINNER TABLE, Nathan Baca ‘18 opens a present the group gave him for his birthday. Baca celebrated his 17th birthday while on the trip. “I was really thankful and appreciative that they did that for me. It was a great way to spend a birthday,” Baca said. CROUCHING DOWN, Kylie Medina ‘18 and Brandon Botello ‘17 prepare for their hike by filling up their camelbacks with glacier water. “Being in Alaska threw me off a bit because there was a lot more sun than normal because of the rotation of the Earth,” Botello said. “We had to do things like cover our heads with pillows while we slept which was pretty crazy for me.” SITTING ON HER HEAD, Melissa Super-Greene, science teacher, tests her balance in the mountainous rainforest. Super-Greene and Meghan Frenzel took 15 kids to Alaska to learn and study the environment. “My favorite part is always finding a way to teach these students important content in real ways,” SuperGreene said. “Each location, day and person we met offered up a new opportunity to do that and the students were able to experience the learning.”LOOKING AT HER PHONE, Yaletzi Rodriguez ‘17 shows science teacher, Meghan Frenzel, a picture she took of the scenery. “ I never had her [Frenzel] as a teacher, but I got to meet her as a person in Alaska and she is so amazing. We learned so much from her and Mrs. Super-Greene while we took classes to prepare for this trip and while we were in


NEVER KICKED OFF

FIRST LET US

TAKE

a SELFIE

BEFORE KICKOFF, PRINCIPAL jOHN BINER TAKES A SELFIE WITH STUDENT SECTION GRABBING A SELFIE STICK FROM A STUDENT, Principal John Biner took a student section selfie at the rivalry game against Prairie View. Students such as Courtney Beck ‘19, Jose Treto ‘17, and Amber Ryan ’17 posed for the picture before kickoff.

FOOTBALL SEASON

LIKE THIS

SUPERINTENDENT’S CUP FOOTBALL GAME BRINGS NEW TRADITIONS FOR BOTH THE TEAM AND STUDENT SECTION WITH FANS ADORNED IN CHERRY RED AND WHITE, the annual Superintendent’s Cup Rivalry Football Game was ready to kick off the season for both the high school, who were the defending champs, and Prairie View High School teams.

This was also the first game that the community saw head coach, Casey Pelton, lead the team after taking over this summer. “Coach Pelton brings a whole

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whelan & j. biner

“THE SPIRIT STICK IS WHAT UNITES OUR STUDENT SECTION AND WE RALLY AROUND IT,” JESS PRATT ‘17 SAID.

new energy to the team, and we were ready to show the town what we had been training for all summer,” Blue Mullaney ‘18 said. Starting at the beginning of the game, students like Phoenix Werth ‘17 and Kaleb Taylor ‘17 both started the student section up with new chants. “As a freshman, I always looked up to the seniors and followed their chants. I want to set a good example for the underclassman and give them an idea of how the student section should be,” Werth said. “Hopefully, they will continue to add more traditions, too.” The game ended with Prairie VIew being presented the Superintendent’s Cup, with a final score of 6-13.

HOLDING ONTO THE SPIRIT STICK, Jess Pratt ‘17 watches as those around him like Cody Beck ‘17 cheer on the team before a play during the first quarter of the Superintendent’s Cup. Pratt cherishes the intensity of the rivalry games. “Getting the student section hyped puts a lot of pressure on me, but I really enjoy these memories because it was a really fun game,” Pratt said. photo by t. todd LEADING THE ROLLER COASTER CHEER wearing an old football helmet, Kaleb Taylor ’17 shows the student section what motions to do with their cell phone lights after the second half kickoff. “I saw the Roller Coaster Cheer on Twitter and thought we should try it because it looked

ACCEPTING A DOG BOWL from his game. “When we pray together, I Prairie View’s cheer team, Kaylee feel like it helps us play better because Teggart ‘17 walks back to the high a lot of the team has faith in God. It just school squad to show them the gives us more concentration throughout gift. Both cheer teams give gifts to the game, and I think it gets us all little one another as a form of tradition. more focused,” Baca said. photo by “Receiving the dog bowl from Prairie a. nauman RUNNING THE FIRST View is a tradition we have done for HANDOFF OF THE GAME, Marco years, and they are always so nice Leete ‘20 runs behind his line to gain about it,” Teggart said. photo by t. todd yards for his team. “I was just thinking AS THE FOOTBALL TEAM HUDDLES about how great it was being offered TOGETHER during halftime, they bow a starting spot on varsity, and how I their heads and pray together in the should take it all in because it was a locker room. Before every game this once in a lifetime opportunity. I didn’t season, the boys prayed as a team and want to let my team down,” Leete said. photo by i. bugarin Nathan Baca ’18 felt like it impacted

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really fun. Now that we are leaders of the student section, we have to set the tone,” Taylor said. photo by t. todd AFTER A TOUGH LOSS, Jose Almada ‘17 shows his emotions as the coaches talk to the team after losing the game to Prairie View. “I put in everything I had for the last four years. The result of the game was unacceptable for my standards as a captain. I wanted that win for us all,” Almada said. photo by j. whelan BLOCKING FOR HIS PUNTER, Mateo Scarpino Korb ‘18 throws the Prairie View defender to the ground. Scarpino believed playing on special teams helped make an impact on the game.“I think special teams is important to us because it can be the final play that can win or lose it all for us,” Scarpino Korb said.

SUPERINTENDENT’S CUP

AS THE STANDS FILLED

The rivalry game was being played in August instead of October since the high school team moved from the 5A EMAC League to 4A. With Prairie View staying in the 5A EMAC League, the only opportunity for the teams to traditionally meet was August.

9

“I like to get a laugh in with my students and just be a normal person. I think the students thought it was fun and funny and everyone was having a really good time,” Biner said. “A goal of ours at Brighton is to continue making good relationships with our students.” photos by j.

019

018 Week 8.29 - 9.02 page by t. todd’s group & w. satler

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WE’VE

photo by a. nauman

9

School Brighton High School

2 2to our town is the cross-town rivalry between Brighton PG. 18-19 SUPERINTENDENT’S CUP: Something very important 18

Special Instructions

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19

MICS31101R

and Prairie View and for the first time, both team’s football seasons began playing each other. For the town, it became a really big deal, therefore we needed to cover it and do the event justice. To do this, we needed coverage to cover the entire event, and we do just that. From the actual game, to the student section and cheerleaders, to the emotions and cheers that go on, this page covers it all. The dominant photo has a half cut-out photo of our spirit stick where it leads to a highlight quote from the dominant subject. Also in our photo package, a photo with another half cut-out background points towards our transparent word, RIVALRY. Traditional copy and a single mod covering something that’s never happened at the event complete the page to give the whole Brighton V.S PV tradition feeling. Even Page

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RIVALRY

CHEERING ON THE TEAM after they gain possession of the ball, Rachel Sena ‘17 joins the crowd in a cheer. ”I’ve always hated Prairie View, and this was the most hyped up game of the year. The student section was so much fun the entire night because so many people came out and participated at this game,” Sena said. photo by t. todd CELEBRATING AFTER A DEFENSIVE PLAY, Evan Wilson ’18, Cameron Morelock ’18, Jose Almada ’17, and Ian Helwick ’18 jump up and down in celebration of the play they just accomplished. “It felt good to know our defense made a big play to shift the momentum and give the offense a chance to drive down the field and score,” Wilson said. photo by a. nauman


PLAYCAST here’s a

SPLIT LIKE

CAUSING UNDERCLASSMEN AND UPPERCLASSMEN TO END AT DIFFERENT TIMES, Jane Archuleta, theatre director, looked for one play that could be performed in a way where she could hold two separate practices.

The play, “Too Much Light Makes the Baby Go Blind,” was a production that included thirty different scenes that could be done in sixty minutes. “What I was able to do was take the first 15 scenes and cast freshmen and sophomores, and then the other 15 scenes included juniors and seniors,” Archuleta said. “This allowed me to direct the first fifteen scenes earlier in the day when those students got out of class while Mr. [Judd] Farner worked with the upperclassmen.” UNDER HIS FELLOW CAST MEMBERS, Tre DIRECTING THE STUDENTS, Jane Archuleta, theatre teacher, talks to the cast after their first run Epema ‘19 stares at his friends in attempt to hide. “‘30 plays in 60 Minutes’ was definitely different through of the play during tech week. Although having two separate practices for under and it was hard having two separate rehearsals, upperclassman. It was a little bit challenging for Archuleta believed that this option allowed everyone to get involved. “It wasn’t ideal, but some people, but it all ended up coming together it was a solution to a problem. I definitely got in the end and it was so fun,” Epema said. photo more freshmen involved and it was easier on the by s. chance READING A MENU, Kaylee Garcia ‘19 sits at the table with her family, Jace students for practices,” Archuleta said. photo by Eddy ‘20 and Adrianna Sanchez ‘20, while the s. chance SITTING IN THE SPOTLIGHT, Tuan Nguyen’s ‘18 character attempts to share his waitress, Stella Hindman ‘19 writes down the traits feelings, but cannot convey them correctly to a they want to become. Being in three of the thirty fellow character, played by Hannah Clyker ‘18. scenes took on a new responsibility for Garcia. “We’re a big family in drama, and I love building “In prior plays, I had to remember a dance and in our relationships. This play could have divided us, this play I had to memorize a lot more lines and but we worked hard to build those relationships,” my positions on the stage, so I had a really big Nyguen said. photo by i. bugarin KNEELING responsibility,” Garcia said. photo by b. erger

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With the new structure, it was hard for students who didn’t know one another to meet and get to know each other during rehearsals, according to Hannah Clyker ’18. “We didn’t have a huge chance to get to meet the freshmen during rehearsals, but we did group things outside of the play where we got to meet them, which then helped us continue our tradition of building relationships,” Clyker said. “The play did give all grades the opportunity to be on stage.” Throughout the performance, the audience screamed out scene numbers and that was the order that scenes were performed. In some scenes, members from the audience, that included principal John Biner, were picked to perform alongside the cast members.

“TOO MUCH LIGHT MAKES THE BABY GO BLIND”

WITH THE SPLIT SCHEDULE

034 Week 9.19-9.23 page by l. small’s group & w. satler

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BEFORE

AFTER FINDING HIS DEAD FRIEND Jeff, played by Corey Englerth ‘17, on the ground, Sam, played by Tyler Grossman ‘17, panics that he may be the next victim while ghosts, played by Antonio Ortega ‘18, smile at his future demise, in the scene titled “Genre Play Horror Number Six.”“The great thing about high school is you have the opportunity to really try anything, so drama specifically, if you have the chance, do it. If you like it, then keep doing it,” Grossman said. “With the play being set up into small scenes, it allowed more students at all grade levels a chance to take on a character that they could develop within a scene.” photo by j. whelan

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School Brighton High School

PG. 3434-35 FALL PRODUCTION: Due to our district being split Template 35 2on a Template 2 schedule because of overcrowding, for the first time thisEven year our drama program performed in two separate productions. Divided by grade levels, freshmen and sophoOdd Page Page mores put together a production while juniors and seniors did likewise. We really wanted to make sure that full story got told, so our photo package on this page is rather large. To keep good white space on this page, we only bled the dominant photo off the left and right sides, leaving room for more coverage on the tops and bottom. At the top of the dominant photo, the photo is cutout and accompanying the hands is another highlight quote. The word PLAY in the consistent transparency sits on top of our photo and brings back one of our design elements throughout the book. Special Instructions

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NEVER

FIRST FALL PERFORMANCE HOLDS TWO SEPARATE REHEARSALS DUE TO THE SPLIT SCHEDULE

035

“I loVEd thIs show. thE fast pacEd fEElINg aNd closE kNIt RElatIoNshIps wERE gREat. I REally ENjoyEd thE IdEa of all studENts gEttINg thE spotlIght foR thIs show,” QuINN hodgE ‘19 saId.


SWEETER

for a

NEAR THE VOLLEYBALL NET, the Varsity Volleyball girls gathered shoulder-to-shoulder to hear some final encouraging words from Meghan Law, head coach, before facing rivals, Prairie View High School. 040 Week 9.26-9.30 page by b.wadsworth’s group & w. satler

Unlike other years, the varsity team was made up of one senior, Shaylee Befus ‘17, who served as captain. The team also had a new assistant coach, Crystal Waggs, as well as two sets of sisters, Befus with her sister, Makenzie Befus ‘19, and Haunani Wright ‘18 and Ke’alanohea Wright ‘19. “Not many people have an opportunity to play with their siblings, so I think it’s pretty cool. When we play together

the ANNUAL FLAG-POLE

KICKOFF

FCA HOSTS PRAY AT THE

WHAT: A Fellowship of Christian FLAGPOLE EVENT Athletes Annual Pray at the Flagpole Event before first hour classes.

WATCH US

STITCH UP BANANAS

HONORS ANATOMY SUTURES BANANAS AS THEY TRANSITION INTO SKIN UNIT

WHY: ”We gathered to say a prayer as a group because this is a tradition that always brings people together,” Wray said.

STITCHING THE SKIN OF BANANAS back together, Eric LaRue ‘17, Dalton Oberfoell ‘17, Baliee Schiekolk ‘17, Autumn Lavender ‘17, and other students learned how to suture skin in their Honors Anatomy and Physiology seventh hour for their unit on skin. Students learned how to cut skin and then suture the wound back together by practicing on bananas and pigs’ feet. Two guest speakers

photo by b. wadsworth

we are a lot more aggressive, which I think is awesome, and I think that is what we needed when we faced Prairie View,” Haunani Wright said.

from a nearby medical lab came in to teach the students how to do suture like a surgeon would do on another human. “The speakers were really great because they knew a lot about their occupation. One of them came up to me and showed me exactly how to cut and suture the banana because I was struggling at first,” Lavender said. photos by j.

“It didn’t matter that it was against Prairie View because we went into that game as if they were any other team. We wanted to win so badly though after losing last year. We were proud of ourselves and how we worked together especially as a young team,” Pierce said.

game set. On the court, Wright stays as confident as possible to perform well. “If I want to be successful, I need to stay confident. I feel proud of myself when I score a point. I feel this big smile come on my face and it’s just a good feeling to see my team celebrate a point,“ Wright said. photo by i. bugarin DIGGING THE BALL, Tori Morales ‘18 plays as the libero for the team. Being the libero, Morales wears a different colored jersey and works from the back row. “I’m the leader of the back row. I’m the one who’s keeping everything off the floor and keeping everything going so it keeps the team up and always rolling,” Morales said. photo by a. gurule

PUSHING THE BALL TOWARD THE to accomplish.” PREPARING TO BUMP OUTSIDE, Kaylah Lewis ‘19 starts as the ball to the setter, Shelby Hernandez the setter for the first round of the rivalry ‘20 waits for the ball to cross over the game. Making the varsity team since her net. Hernandez was the only freshman to freshman year, Lewis has made lasting make the varsity team. “It’s fun [being on friendships on the team. “We celebrate on varsity] because I get more opportunities to the court together, and we do the same challenge myself and the team works me off the court as well,” Lewis said. “This harder to step up my game,” Hernandez win was something we all worked hard said. photos by i. bugarin

9

Job # 06846

WE’VE

NEVER MARCHED

jewsbury and r. morris

CHEERING AFTER A POINT, Shaylee Befus ‘17 celebrates after scoring a point against Prairie View in the second game. As captain of the team, Befus understands how she serves as a role model to the younger teammates. “I enjoyed taking on a new role as a leader. I had to learn patience and new ways to encourage my teammates to be successful,” Befus said. “We didn’t win against Prairie View last year, so coming back this year and winning the game, made this win so fulfilling,” Befus said. photo by w. satler JUMPING FOR A SERVE, Ke’alanohea Wright ‘19 rises up to hit the ball onto Prairie View’s territory during the first

After losing the rivalry game last year, the new team felt like they needed to prove themselves, according to Lily Pierce ‘19. By the end of the third game, the high school team had won.

BAND UNTIL NOW BAND PERFORMS FIRST MARCHING ROUTINE DURING HALFTIME OF GAME During the Varsity Football halftime game against Fort Collins, band members went to the field to perform. What made this musical performance different was it included a marching routine. For the first few football games, the band performed music at the center of the field and while sitting in the stadium. For this game, the band performed two musical numbers while marching in formation around the fifty yard line. Prior to the evening, the band members practiced on the field during class time to prep for their performance. photos by b wadsworth

SAME

“The fact that we get to be with the same people everyday and make the same music is a great experience for all of us, and that is why I love being a part of the band program,” Nathan Hansen ‘18 said.

NEVER

BEEN

“One of the biggest changes we have experienced as a band is marching for the first time at the varsity football game. The band had never done this before, so it really was a big accomplishment for us and we did well,” Robert Thomas ‘19 said.

ImIn

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School Brighton High School

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9

School Brighton High School

Template Template PG.40-41 VOLLEYBALL: This page provides lots of coverage 40 41 2 while 2 still having good white space and hierarchy. The photo package leads the reader right into the dominant coverage with the traditional copy. A nice simple touch added Even Odd Page Page to this package is one of the photos in the package has a half cut-out background of one of the girls leaping to set for one of her teammates. Her hands go right into the copy linking the two elements together. Our All-Coverage Device sits on the right side of the page telling the reader what about this week was the same and what has never happened while also providing color to the page. At the top, two mods cover two different clubs, while still holding a hierarchy throughout the page and keeping good white space. Special Instructions

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VICTORY

CIRCLED AS A TEAM This line defines OUTeR edge Of 1 pica bleed maRgin.

WHO: Caleb Wray ‘17, FCA member, Patrick Sandoval, FCA sponsor, Ray Vizcarra, paraprofessional, and Victoria Walston, finance secretary.

VOLLEYBALL, AnAtOmY, FCA, BAnd

YOUNG TEAM MAKES

041

VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM TAKES DOWN PRAIRIE VIEW IN RIVALRY GAME AFTER THREE GAME SETS


year of playing baseball would probably be impacted and I may not get to play.”

After the MRI, doctors told Lockwood that he needed Tommy John surgery.

The prognosis of healing was approximately eight months with additional time for Lockwood to gain his strength back.

I HOPE this

I HOPE THIS NEVER HAPPENS AGAIN page by i. bugarin & w. satler

“Well after pitching too much and not “It takes about eight-ten months and taking care of my right arm properly, I’ll miss my senior year. It sucks, but I knew I needed it checked out and I wasn’t surprised that it was Tommy I’m still apart of the program because John,” Lockwood said. “It certainly I can watch the games and show my support to all of my teammates. I’ll wasn’t what I wanted to hear because I knew that it meant that my senior definitely get to play again,” Lockwood said. photos by t. lockwood

045

AutumN lAvENDEr ExPErIENcES A DAy OF multIPlE mISHAPS IN truck

NEVER HAPPENS AGAIN

rObbIE cOFFIN brEAkS HIS cOllAr bONE FOr A SEcOND tImE wHIlE PlAyING FOOtbAll AGAINSt lOvElAND HIGH ScHOOl

AutumN lAvANDEr ‘17 HAS tHE wOrSt DAy OF HEr lIFE OvEr tHANkSGIvING brEAk

PrEPArING FOr tHANkSGIvING brEAk,

me build a new one,” Lavender said.

Autumn Lavender ‘17 started out by getting her driver’s license. Fast forward to Black Friday, Lavender and a friend wanted to do some shopping, but she needed to pick up her paycheck. “Pulling into the Chick-Fil-A parking lot, my truck fishtailed, and I couldn’t really figure out why, so I disregarded it and went on with my day,” Lavender said. Driving back to her house, a guy rolled down his window to tell her that she had a flat tire. “When we got home, I woke up my step dad to help me fill up my tires because at this point, the one was completely flat. While filling them up, I went to turn the truck around. In the process, I ran over my mailbox, so my parent’s made

kANtASIA bAkEr GEtS INtO cAr AccIDENt wItH FrIENDS, HAIlEy GuErrErO AND rAcHEl SENA wHIlE DrIvING ON HIGHwAy 85 It wAS ON HIGHwAy 85 that Kantasia Baker ‘17 and her friends, Hailey Guerrero ’17 and Rachel Sena ’17, were driving to run some errands. According to Baker, the next she knew it, she was spinning out of control in her 2004 Jeep Liberty. The passenger

side slammed into the median separating the highway. “At first, when I jerked the wheel I just kept trying to tell myself ‘its okay, I got this,’ but as soon as I felt my car starting to do a 180, I knew we were going to crash,” Baker said. “It was so scary, and I just was hoping that we all were going to be okay. You are never prepared for something like this.”

Following the accident, Baker had to go to court and was fined for the damage of the median. Baker’s jeep was also totaled. “It definitely was an eye-opening experience that I can say I learned from. I’m just happy everyone was okay and that we all can move on from this horrible situation,” Baker said. photos by e. pierce

After fixing the mail box, Lavender and her friend headed up to Boulder for more shopping. “We took the bus to Denver so we could go to Zoo Lights, when we got back to my car several hours later, we realized that I left the headlights on. My battery was completely dead,”Lavender said. They two girls tried calling an Uber to get a jump, but the Uber driver didn’t realize a car won’t jump if a person connects the cables on corrosion. Lavender ended up having to call her step dad to come up and help her. “After that experience, I will always remember to turn my lights off,” Lavender said. photo by m. vanerven

DEScrIbE tHE PlAy back into sports, since the wHEN yOu brOkE yOur season wasn’t finished and basketball season was cOllAr bONE? coming up next.” “I snapped the ball, and dropped back in the pocket. I DID yOu HAvE could see a linebacker and a SurGEry ON yOur lineman coming at me. I tried cOllAr bONE? to duck out of the way and they both fell on me. I fell on “I didn’t need surgery my right shoulder and broke because my break was my collar bone.” a clean break. My collar bone realigned itself. DID yOu FEEl ANy PAIN Surgery is only needed if the bone is displaced.” Or ANytHING rIGHt AFtEr tHE PlAy? IS tHErE ANy lAStING AFFEctS? “At the moment, I didn’t feel any pain or anything too much because of the “As long as it heals correctly, I should be fine. It’s pretty adrenaline. I just knew much healed already, so something was wrong because I broke my collar I can start to think about getting back into my sports.” bone before.” wHAt wAS GOING tHrOuGH yOur mIND

wHEN cAN yOu PlAy AGAIN?

“I was a little upset because I knew it was going to be a long time until I would get

“I am cleared to start playing sports again November 30.”

045

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Lockwood had Tommy John in the fall. “I didn’t know at first what was wrong, The doctors replaced the torn ligament in his right elbow with a tendon from but I felt a pop in my elbow that wasn’t different parts normal. I told my mom and she made of his body. me get an MRI,” Lockwood said.

ROBBIE COFFIN, MATTHEW LOCKWOOD, KANTASIA BAKER, AUTUMN LAVENDER

wHIlE OvEr tHE SummEr, Mathew Lockwood ‘17 was playing summer baseball and over time started to feel pain in his right arm.

photo by a. nauman

Job # 06846 School Brighton High School Job # 06846 Brighton High School ImInuntraditional ImIn PG.944-45 INJURY CONNECTOR: When we talk about the spreads andSchool coverage in our book and the 9 Template Template 44 45 5 5 unique design of pages, this page would be a great example of such. This page tells the story of 4 students who have Even Odd went Page through tough times this school year with injuries. Since the photo of the crying football player was so powerful, Page we made sure to make him the dominant coverage. The photo has a half-cutout background and the copy is a Q&A, something less traditional. The other three mods cover three other students who have faced troubles and their stories. WORK ORDER WORK ORDER

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LIFE

mAttHEw lOckwOOD uNDErGOES tOmmy JOHN SurGEry AFtEr bASEbAll INJury


FASHION it’s

NEVER

BEEN

POMS HOSTS FASHION SHOW AND SPAGHETTI DINNER TO RAISE FUNDS FOR COMPETITIONS

“I’m a really shy person. When it came to the outfit that was picked out for me from Patterns and Pops, I felt like it gave me a whole new confidence. It was really cool to try something new and be part of something special with my team and the guys involved,” Ellie Ferris ‘19 said. WITH HER RED CONVERSE and Homecoming dress, Emma Bolyard ‘17 poses with her hands below her chin at the last platform of the runway. “I wore my Homecoming dress because it is kind of like a little piece of me and it shows my style,” Bolyard said. photo by i. bugarin AFTER BLOWING A KISS to the crowd, Camryn Brunson ‘20 models her Target apparel before stepping back on the platform. “My outfit to me was very calm but very fun at the same time,” Brunson said. photo by t. reichow GIVING HIGH FIVES to the little girls and boys near the runway, Serena Torrez ‘18 walks to the end of the platform, modeling her Homecoming formal. “I felt like Beyonce. It was so cool because they were my little fans and I knew that if these kids were having fun, then everyone else was having fun,” Torrez said. photo by t reichow STRUTTING DOWN down the runway by herself, Alexis Fleck ‘17 shows off her favorite outfit of the night from Patterns and Pops. “I really enjoyed spending quality time with my team. It was a good team bonding exercise because we spent all day together while raising money for our program” Fleck said. photo by j whelan

BLOWING A KISS to the crowd, Mackenzie Larson ‘17 models an outfit from Target. “When I picked out outfits, I looked for something that screamed my name. I think my personality came out with my outfits because I wore clothes I would wear on a daily basis,” Larson said. photo by i. bugarin

9

Job # 06846

POINTING TO THE CEILING, Samantha DeMers ‘19 smiles with her hand on her hip modeling clothes from Target. “Doing the show is so much fun because it’s a great fundraiser for us to make money to help pay for our competitions,” DeMers said. STRAIGHTENING HIS BOW TIE, Foster Gifford ‘17 models his formal that he wore to Homecoming. “I liked trying on clothes from The Buckle because they were expensive, and us guys had fun hanging out trying on clothes,” Gifford said. STRIKING A POSE in her outfit from Target, Lyndsie Dent ‘19 stops to pose for the crowd. “The outfits I wore were fun and not just an everyday outfit. I feel like they were really different,” Dent said. IN THE ARMS of Marcus Kern ‘17, Jess Pratt ‘17 holds on tightly while modeling clothes from JC Penneys. “We did a funny pose to make the crowd laugh so they would get more into it,” Pratt said. photos by i. bugarin

ImIn

“I WANTED TO CHOOSE SOMETHING THAT SHOWCASED WHO I WAS BUT WAS ALSO VERY FASHIONABLE. GIVING HIGH FIVES ON THE WAY DOWN THE RUNWAY WAS PRETTY COOL. I FELT LIKE A MODEL,” TANE WILSON ‘17 SAID.

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School Brighton High School

WITH HIS HANDS IN HIS POCKET, Jonas Lutz ‘17 sports his JC Penney’s outfit. “I had help from my girlfriend and friends choosing clothes which gave me confidence in how I looked,” Lutz said. WITH A KISS Caelyn Gomez ‘19 bends to the side while wearing an outfit from Maurices. “There were so many clothes to pick from, but this one really caught my eye,” Gomez said. FLEXING HIS MUSCLES, Sonny Perez ‘18 smiles for the crowd in his JC Penney’s shirt and pants. “I was able to dress up and match the girl I walked with, so I think that made it all come together,” Perez said. ESCORTING HIS PARTNER Felicity Moots ‘19, Phoenix Werth ‘17 holds her hand while she steps down the stage. Both modeled Homecoming attire. “It was a great experience. So many people came and it was fun being in front of everyone and walking down the runway,” Werth said. photos by t. reichow

Job # 06846

Poms Fashion show

“I based my outfits that I chose around things I would usually wear but added cute shoes or other accessories that I wouldn’t normally wear just to spice it up a bit,” Ashley Falcon ‘18 said.

What made this show different was at the night of the event, girls received surprise outfits from their coaches from LulaRoe and Patterns and Pops. A few other girls were escorted to the student parking lot where a Fashion Underground bus brought them clothes to model.

047

Week 10.03-10.07 page by s. demer’s group & w. satler

The models went to Maurices, Target, JC Penny’s, and The Buckle to pick out clothes to wear down the runway. They also could model clothes from their own wardrobe.

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STRIKING POSES

ON THE RUNWAY, the Poms team and a few junior and senior guys modeled seasonal clothing from sponsors during the team’s “Simply Seasonal” Fall Fashion Show and Spaghetti Dinner.

LOOKING INTO THE CROWD Kaleb Taylor ‘17 smiles as he wear his formal from Homecoming. “Getting to meet all of the dancers and walk them out in their special outfits was so cool,” Taylor said. “All of us guys really enjoyed being a part of this fundraiser.” photo by i. bugarin

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School Brighton High School

2 2 PG. 46-47 POMS FASHION SHOW: This page covers the fundraiser that the girls POMS team put on this year. We were 46

Even Page

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able to cover almost every single student that participated and the design is unique to anything you’ll see in our book. Half cut-out photos and fully cut-out photos flow throughout the page and layer over each other. Traditional copy and captions accompany each student along with a highlight quote. Also, like our cover a hand over laps the transparent word FASHION. FOR PLANT USE

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MODELED

QUITE LIKE THIS


THOUGHTS “It was very uncomfortable playing in a Halloween costume because my jean shorts were weird to run in and if I dived or slid for a ball, I would scrape up my legs. It was lot of fun playing against the guys because we wanted to show them that girls are better.”

LIAM EDDY ‘17 COSTUME A Monk THOUGHTS “I decided to be a monk because it was the only costume that I had. It was a little challenging playing in the robe because it didn’t allow me to move very well. It was a little intimidating playing the girls because we didn’t want to lose to the girls.“

ANGEL MOLLEL ‘20 COSTUME A Zombie THOUGHTS “Girls can’t play against boys in Africa, so I liked that I got to play against them in this game. They kept hitting home runs on every single pitch. When I was pitching, a guy bunted the ball. I ran to go get the bunt, but then I fell because of my costume.”

DYLAN ARMOUR ‘20 COSTUME A Cowboy THOUGHTS “I thought it was cool that we got to play against the girls. I was new to the school and the team, so I liked that this game was a chance for me to get to know the other players better. My hat kept falling off and getting in the way when I was pitching.“

photos by j. whelan

FINISHED SEASON LIKE THIS the

AS FALL BALL CAME AROUND,

THERE WERE OPPORTUNITIES FOR SENIORS to be showcased and underclassmen to get more practice on the field. The teams traveled to Kansas State University and played in a four day tournament in Phoenix, Arizona in front of college scouts along with their traditional fall ball schedule. To end the season, the teams participated in The Fall Ball World Series (FBWS) against their fellow teammates. Players were broken up into three teams, Red, White, and Grey and the tournament spanned over two weeks.

FALL BALL WORLD SERIES SPANS TWO WEEKS WITH WHITE TEAM TAKING HOME CHAMPIONSHIP TITLE AND SHIRTS

years because several players traveled to Arizona to compete in front of scouts and a Halloween game took place against the softball team. The final two teams were the White and Red. Since both teams had beat each other once in earlier rounds, a final winner take-all game took place. “I was on the Grey team, but Cody [Beck] and I were picked up in the championship to play on the White team,” Frank Musgrave ‘17 said. “I thought it was cool that it was my last year playing in the Fall Ball Series and getting to play with the boys that I grew up with.”

“The World Series is something you look forward to at the end of fall, and something you will remember forever,” Cody Beck ‘17 said.

The White Team beat the Red Team winning the World Series. The team won t-shirts for their victory.

Due to Duke White Baseball Field undergoing a remodel, the FBWS was played on Rockies FIeld of Dreams, next to Vikan Middle School. Also, the tournament had to span two weeks unlike prior

“Despite not being on the winning team, it was really just being with my best friends. The seniors were really close this year so it was cool to play our last fall ball season together,” Andrew Bugarin ‘17 said.

Fall ball world series, halloween game

062 Week 10.24-11.4 page by b. erger, s. rolfs, & w. satler

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RYLIE SCHMEH ‘17 COSTUME Wendy Peffercorn from “The Sandlot”

WE’VE

063

ME UP COSTUME

S FBW never

AWAITING THE PITCH, William Satler ‘18 stares down the pitcher as he waits to hit. Satler batted in the middle of the lineup to try and beat the White Team while representing the Red Team during the Fall Ball World Series. “At the plate during the World Series, I tried not to let the emotions of playing against all my friends get to me, but in the end, it’s just one big, fun game,” Satler said. photo by b. erger DELIVERING TO THE BATTER, Jose Treto ‘17 attempts to strike out a player on the Grey Team during a semi-final match. “The whole World Series was a lot of fun since it was my senior year, and I got to play with all of my friends,” Treto said. “With this being my last year, I had to make sure that I was enjoying every second of it because I wanted to remember these moments.” photo by kali villalobos LEAPING UP, Sean Connolly ‘19 moves quickly to catch a wild pitch from Jose Treto ‘17. Connolly only played catcher during the competition. “The thing that was different from the Fall Ball World Series was last year the teams were even and had two seniors on each team. This year one team had six seniors and the other teams had two to three,” Connolly said. photo by b. erger CHECKING HIS SWING, Guerin Szafraniec ‘18 decides whether or not to swing at a pitch. Szafraniec played for the White Team, which won the Fall Ball World Series. “My favorite part about playing baseball is being able to work everyday at something that has always been a part of my life and that I love,” Szafraniec said. “WInning is always fun, but it is even better to win against your teammates because it adds an extra level of competition.” photo by kali villalobos PITCHING A FASTBALL, Isaac Richmeier ’17 tries to get a batter on the Red Team out. “It was a lot more laid back than the last few years. Since I am playing against my teammates, there is a lot less pressure on me during these games, so I can have a lot more fun. It’s good practice for us for the upcoming season as well,” Richmeier said. photo by b. erger LIFTING HIS LEG TO DELIVER THE PITCH, Javier Saenz ‘17 tries to full the batter on the Red Team. Saenz believed as a senior his role increased when it came to leading the underclassmen. “I felt like I needed to lead by example and guide the underclassmen by example,” Saenz said. “Fall Ball this year was better because we came together more rather than being so separated.” photo by b. lewis SWINGING AT A PITCH, Sam Gout ‘18 tries to drive in a run for the Grey Team. For Gout, playing on the Rockies Field of Dreams instead of Duke White Field wasn’t the same. “There is something about Duke that I didn’t feel at the Rockies. Duke is beautiful and very well maintained. It’s more of our home,” Gout said. “Being older, I did feel more like a leader or coach for the underclassmen players.” photo by b. lewis AFTER PITCHING, Eric LaRue ‘17 grunts as he delivers a fastball to the batter on the White Team in the championship game. Because the Duke White Field was undergoing renovations, the competition took place on Rockies Field of Dreams. “This competition was a great way to close the season and get ready for the spring season. It was a little different since we had to play on the Rockies field. The Duke field is a lot smaller, so it took some adjusting,” LaRue said. “But in the end, baseball is baseball.” photo by b. erger

“The compeTiTion was preTTy high sTakes because you know your TeammaTes are going To Talk abouT how you play for a very long Time, so iT’s very compeTiTive,” eric larue ‘17 said.

9

Job # 06846

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School Brighton High School

Job # 06846

9

School Brighton High School

PG6262-63 FBWS BASEBALL: This page’s design reallyTemplate breaks our 5 upTemplate 5 book and provides a very untraditional package,63 something we like to do throughout the book. The dominant “photo” package is 8 photos with fully cut-out back- Odd Even Page Page grounds layered on top of each other on top of our design element, the blue and red line. One of the photos’ arm overlaps the transparent word ‘FBWS’, something you also see on the cover and throughout the book. A highlight quote accompanies one of the photos while a mod covers the left side of the page telling a story about something that has never happened before. Special Instructions

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piTcha

SOFTBALL AND BASEBALL TEAMS DRESS IN HALLOWEEN COSTUMES TO COMPETE IN GAME


photo by b. erger

bENjAMIN ERgER ‘20

KALI FERNANDEZ ‘19

POSITION ON STAFF: STAFF MEMbER “The trip meant a lot more to me than just seeing a mesmerizing city like New York. The memories I made will never leave me. It really was a once in a lifetime experience for myself and everybody that went with me.” photo by r. morris

POSITION ON STAFF: gROuP LEADER “Walking through Times Square was a really cool experience. It was so great to see all of the lights that shined. I also loved being there with my yearbook staff because we grew an even closer bond.” photo

CROWN BEEN 136 Week 3.13-3.17 page by i. bugarin & w. satler

wE’VE

LOOKING FORwARD to this

MOMENT WHEN CSPA CROWN FINALISTS

wERE ANNOuNCED IN NOVEMbER ON TwITTER, the Reflections Yearbook found out that they were nominated for the first time in four years. “I first got a text from a fellow adviser, Carrie Faust, telling me that we made the list as a Crown Finalist. Right when I found out, I screamed and scared all of my staff and told them that we were nominated for a Crown. The reactions from all of them was absolutely priceless, and I was so proud of them,” Justin Daigle, adviser said. Fifteen members from the staff fundraised money for four months through an Applebees Breakfast and a casino bus trip to travel to New York for the four day Columbia Scholastic Press Association Spring Convention to take classes and accept the award. The week of the conference, Winter Storm Stella hit the east coast resulting in the staff’s flights being canceled three times. Daigle contacted a different airline, so the staff could head out a day later.

9

Job # 06846

15 REFLECTION YEARbOOK MEMbERS TRAVEL TO NEw YORK CITY FOR CSPA CONVENTION AT COLuMbIA uNIVERSITY TO ACCEPT SILVER CROwN hONOR

SAMANThA DEMERS ‘19 POSITION ON STAFF: gROuP LEADER “New York was a lot bigger than I really expected it to be. I heard all of the cool things about it from everybody before I went but seeing it in person with everybody was a memory that I sure won’t ever forget about. ” photo by w. satler

by b. erger

TAKINg PhOTOS wITh hIS CAMERA, Alexander Predmore ‘19 documents his trip to New York during classes at Columbia University.”It was important that I took pictures that way I could never forget this great trip, and I was practing my photo skills,” Predmore said. photo by b. erger SMILINg FOR ThE CAMERA, chaperones Tiffany DeMers and Julie Lucero take a picture with ABC’s “Good Morning America” meteorologist, Ginger Zee. “While the kids took classes, we got to see GMA live and meet [Zee]. These kids were awesome,” Lucero said.“photo by w. satler LOOKINg uP AT ThE 9/11 MEMORIAL, Jace Whelan ‘18 FaceTimes with her mom a video of the newly built Freedom Tower. “Being able to show someone halfway across the country such a beautiful memorial was the best feeling in the world,” Whelan said.

TuCKER REIChOw ‘19

SOPhIA ROLFS ‘20

POSITION ON STAFF: STAFF MEMbER

POSITION ON STAFF: STAFF MEMbER

“New York was a breathtaking experience that I will never forget and I am blessed and honored to have the opportunity to explore the city with my closest friends.” photo by b. erger

YOu DON’T

KNOW the HALF of it

YEARbOOK STAFF ACCEPT CSPA SILVER CROwN AwARD FOR “YOu DON’T KNOw ThE hALF OF IT”

“I couldn’t have asked for a better first experience with my yearbook friends. We got to explore the city and learn a lot from the conference.” photo by s. demers

ISAAC bugARIN ‘17: EIC PERSPECTIVE “When we won the award, I was so happy for Carson [Bonino’16] since he was one of the EIC’s of the book. I had him on FaceTime because it was such a special moment to share with him because I know that nobody else deserves a Crown more than he does,” Bugarin said.

AS hE POINTS TO ThE PROjECTOR, Justin Daigle, yearbook adviser presents at Columbia University to editors on how to coach their staff to be stronger writers. “Being able to teach journalists new ideas is great and I hope they are able to implement this with their staff,” Daigle said. photo by w.

photo by e. pierce

wILLIAM SATLER ‘18: EIC PERSPECTIVE “It’s not every day that students are able to travel across the country to accept a national award so it was really a privilege to be able to hear our book called for a silver crown. The entire staff and I worked so hard all year long, so there’s no doubt about it that it was a trip of a lifetime for me,” Satler said.

satler ShOPPINg IN TIMES SQuARE, Allison Nauman ‘18, Jace Whelan ‘18, and Kali Fernandez ‘19 look at jewelry. “We were looking at the bracelets, and were hoping to buy some souvenirs to take back to our family and friends,” Nauman said. photo by a. predmore

“BEING ABLE TO BE IN NEW YORK FOR AN AWARD THAT WAS JUST SO PRESTIGIOUS ON BEHALF OF THE ENTIRE STAFF WAS AN INCREDIBLE FEELING. WHEN WE SAW OUR BOOK ON THE BIG SCREEN AT THE AWARD CEREMONY, IT WAS A PROUD MOMENT OF VALIDATION BECAUSE OF ALL OF OUR HARD WORK,” MARIEKE VANERVAN ‘17 SAID.

“Once we got to New York we rode the subway, walked miles, and saw so many cool things in New York. We went to the Empire State Building, the 9/11 Memorial, and saw Lady Liberty while we were there,” Samantha DeMers ‘19 said.

yearbook in new york

photo by b. erger

TANNER RuPPLE ‘17 POSITION ON STAFF: ASSISTANT EDITOR

“It went by so fast when we were there but I’m glad to have spent it with the people that went. I will never forget the bright lights and memories that we made.” photo by b. erger

On Friday, the staff learned that they won a CSPA Silver Crown for their previous book, “You Don’t Know the Half of it.” “When I heard the announcer call our staff and say that we won a Silver Crown, I was so excited. I had Carson [Bonino ‘16] on FaceTime with me during the ceremony so that he could see what his book won. It was a privilege and honor to accept the award since he couldn’t be there,” Isaac Bugarin ‘17 said. The staff celebrated their award by having a special dinner. That night, Daigle surprised the staff with a gift, a penny and small message in a bottle, that would symbolize their trip before heading back home the next day.

AS ThE ELEVATOR gOES uP AT ThE EMPIRE STATE buILDINg, Marieke VanErven ‘17, Isaac Bugarin ‘17, Emma Pierce ‘17, and Jillian Bishop ‘19 watch the video playing on the ceiling about the history of the landmark. “Although the view at the top was the best part, the ride up was actually pretty cool, too,” VanErven said. photo by w. satler

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School Brighton High School

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School Brighton High School

Special Instructions Template Template PG.136136-137 YEARBOOK: The last gut page of our book finished with a bang as we cover the trip our yearbook staff137 MICS31101L

MICS31101R

Even to New York in March for the CSPA Crowd Ceremony. Even though we took 15 students and 3 chaperones to Odd took Page Page Times Square and Columbia University for the conference, we were able to tell each and every one of the students and chaperones’ stories. The page has a more traditional photo package with traditional copy. The transparent word returns on the page as CROWN as well as something more subtle; One of the photos in the package has a cutout hand layering over another photo in the package. At the top, you see the blue lines from the endsheet highlighting 8 of the students who aren’t covered in the main package, telling their stories in their own words. Also on this page, a mod on the actual conference where last year’s book was awarded the silver crown award. ©2010 Herff Jones, Inc., All Rights Reserved

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©2010 Herff Jones, Inc., All Rights Reserved

FOR PLANT USE MAC Black

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This line defines OUTeR edge Of 1 pica bleed

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POSITION ON STAFF: STAFF MEMbER

“New York was a once in a lifetime experience that I won’t forget. I loved being able to see all the different cultures and sights because it was really just beautiful.”

137

RAChEL MORRIS TANZNER AITKEN‘19 ‘17

EMMA PIERCE ‘17 POSITION ON STAFF: ASSISTANT EDITOR

“Even through there were setbacks of the freezing cold weather, our group made it a fun time. I think that this trip brought us all even closer together making new memories.”

William satler design portfolio  

2017 CSMA Designer of the Year

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