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Combining the tradition of being the oldest Catholic institution of higher learning in the United States with an awareness of ever-changing educational needs, Georgetown University continues to challenge the minds of young men and women eager to learn.

Its student body, one of the most geographically diverse in the country, consists of individuals from all 50 states and 132 foreign countries, while only 21 percent of its applicants for the freshman class of 2011 were accepted.

Founded in 1789 as Georgetown College, a small gathering of 12 students and a handful of professors, it has grown into a major international university that includes four undergraduate schools, respected graduate programs, a law school and a medical

700 full-time and 350 part-time professors teach undergraduates on the main campus. Distinguished professors include former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, former Director of the CIA George Tenet, bestselling author and linguist Deborah Tannen, former National Security Advisor Anthony Lake, and former Spanish Prime Minister Jose Maria Aznar. Recent visiting faculty include Grammywinner Bobby McFerrin and acclaimed author Mario Vargas Llosa.

Georgetown’s 104-acre Main and Medical Center campus, located in a historic neighborhood of our nation’s capital and overlooking the Potomac River, houses 64 buildings including a hospital and hotel, athletic fields and student residences that can accommodate more than 6,000 students. Ranked among the nation’s most distinguished institutions of higher learning, the success of the University’s philosophy and endeavors is reflected in its enrollment and applicant pool.

In the classroom, the University offers state-of-the-art facilities, while holding less than an 8-to-1 student-to-faculty ratio. Today more than 13,000 students are enrolled in undergraduate and graduate programs at Georgetown University, served by more than 1,200 full time and 450 part time faculty.

UNIVERSITY MISSION STATEMENT Georgetown is a Catholic and Jesuit, student-centered research university. Established in 1789 in the spirit of the new republic, the University was founded on the principle that serious and sustained discourse among people of different faiths, cultures, and beliefs promotes intellectual, ethical and spiritual understanding. We embody this principle in the diversity of our students, faculty and staff, our commitment to justice and the common good, our intellectual openness and our international character. An academic community dedicated to creating and communicating knowledge, Georgetown provides excellent undergraduate, graduate and professional education in the Jesuit tradition for the glory of God and the well-being of humankind. Georgetown educates women and men to be reflective lifelong learners, to be responsible and active participants in civic life, and to live generously in service to others.


GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY Athletics at Georgetown Georgetown University’s varsity athletics programs are a major component of the undergraduate experience. Georgetown offers 29 varsity sports that compete at the Division I level, most of them in the nationally-recognized BIG EAST Conference. Georgetown’s 800-plus student-athletes are a major portion of the University’s enrollment, with more than one of every 10 undergraduates, competing on a team. Athletics at Georgetown enjoys a rich history dating back to the first documented athletic contest, a baseball game on May 10, 1870. Georgetown’s tradition includes a total of 17 team and 18 individual national championships, while boasting numerous Olympians, National Players of the Year and All-Americans. The success continued for Georgetown athletics during the 2007-08 academic year. Eighteen studentathletes earned All-America honors, while an additional 60 earned all-conference recognition, including six major conference award winners, and 254 received academic acknowledgement. The highlight of the year was the men’s basketball team winning its second-straight BIG EAST Regular Season Championship – a feat accomplished by only four other teams in the league and for the first time since 1994-95 - and earning its third-straight bid to the NCAA Tournament. Senior center Roy Hibbert was named a Second-Team Associated Press AllAmerican and was selected in the first round of the 2008 NBA Draft, while classmate Patrick Ewing, Jr. was named the BIG EAST’s Sixth Man of the Year and was a second round NBA pick. The women’s soccer team enjoyed one its best season’s ever, posting a 14-8 overall record and being selected to the NCAA Tournament for the first time. Head Coach Dave Nolan was named the BIG EAST Coach of the Year and freshman Ingrid Wells was named the BIG EAST Rookie of the Year. The women’s lacrosse team advanced to the championship game of the BIG EAST Tournament and was selected for the NCAA Tournament. The Georgetown sailing team, under the direction of Head Coach Mike Callahan, won its first-ever Fleet Racing National Championship and senior Chris Behm was awarded the Everett B. Morris Trophy, given to the College Sailor of the Year. The track and field program had another strong season. The women’s team finished in second place at the BIG EAST Indoor Championships, while the men’s team finished in third place. Sophomore Andrew Bumbalough, who ran a sub-four minute mile during the season, finished in second place in the 3,000m and four student-athletes earned All-American honors.


For more than 215 years, Georgetown University has overlooked the banks of the Potomac River. Georgetown owes its existence to Father John Carroll, whose desire for an academy to educate the Catholic youth of the nation that gave root to the founding of Georgetown. Construction began on the first building in 1788, but the first student, William Gaston, arrived from North Carolina in 1791 before it was even completed. Two years later, Charles and George Dinnies, brothers from New York, were awarded the degree of Bachelor of Arts and became the College’s first graduates. By 1871, Georgetown had expanded to include two professional schools: medicine and law, and gradu-

ally moved towards establishing itself as a university. During this time, the school was guided by the efforts of Patrick F. Healy, S.J., who is often referred to as its second founder. The son of an Irish immigrant and a former slave, Father Healy became the first AfricanAmerican to earn a Ph.D. and the first to head a predominantly white university. President from 1874 until 1882, he is credited with guiding Georgetown from a small liberal arts college to a modern university. Women began to study at Georgetown when the School of Nursing was founded in 1903. Their enrollment increased gradually through the first part of the century and by 1952 was admitted to all schools but the College of Arts and Sciences. At the end of the 1960’s, the University became fully coeducational, as women were admitted to the college. The 1980’s were highlighted by intense growth and prosperity through the leadership of its 46th President Timothy S. Healy, S.J. Its academic reputation improved, its endowment increased five-fold, minority enrollment grew and a host of building were constructed including Yates Field House, the Intercultural Center and the Leavey Center.


A major new addition to Georgetown’s campus is the Southwest Quadrangle, a $188.5 million initiative that was the largest construction project in Georgetown history. Part of an ongoing effort to enhance the quality of campus life, the project provided a new 784bed residence hall, a multi-level underground parking facility, a 1,200-person Leo J. O’Donovan S.J. dining hall, and a new home for Georgetown’s Jesuit Community. Additionally, the Davis Performing Arts Center and the Wagner Alumni House opened in Fall 2005, and a new home for the McDonough School of Business is under construction. In October of 1988 the Leavey Center was constructed to house the Office of Student Affairs, the University Bookstore, a cafeteria, several restaurants, a Marriott hotel with 150 rooms, and a parking garage. For recreation and relaxation, students and faculty head to Yates Field house, a four level sports complex. Among the features of this facility are 12 multi-purpose courts for tennis, basketball, racquetball, squash, and volleyball; a four-lane, 200-meter indoor jogging track; a dance studio; and an eightlane swimming pool with separate diving area. The Edward B. Bunn Intercultural Center is an example of Georgetown’s look to the future. The center brings together, under the world’s largest solar electric roof, all of the University’s teaching programs in comparative and regional studies, international affairs and diplomacy, and foreign languages. The building houses one of Georgetown’s three computer centers, an interactive teaching lab, a television studio, language laboratories, and an interpreter training facility using state-of-the art equipment for simultaneous interpretation.


Georgetown University’s commitment to diversity is manifested in its student body -- which includes people of many different ethnic and religious backgrounds -- and in its commitment to the recruitment of outstanding women and minorities to join its community of faculty and staff. Georgetown is an equal opportunity employer, and makes a concerted effort to achieve ethnic and gender diversity throughout its


WELCOME TO GEORGETOWN workforce. The January 2003 issue of Black Enterprise magazine ranked Georgetown third after Stanford and Columbia among non-historically black colleges and universities as a place where African American students feel that their aspirations are supported. In November 2003, the Journal of Blacks in Higher Education ranked Georgetown 19th out of the top 50 highest academically ranked universities in the nation for its percentage of black students. Georgetown University has long been a leader among America’s most selective institutions in promoting a diverse student body. Nearly 22 percent of Georgetown’s undergraduate population is from a minority ethnic background; the breakdown is as follows: African American, 6.7 percent; Asian American, 9.1 percent; Hispanic, 5.8 percent; and Native American, less than one percent.

Volunteerism & Service

ACADEMIC AWARDS AND HONORS In its history, Georgetown has attracted some of the nation’s top students, whose achievements include some of the most prestigious awards in higher education:


Rhodes Scholarships for study at Oxford University


Marshall Scholarships for study in England


Mellon Fellowships for graduate study in the United States


Luce Foundation Scholarships for study in the Far East


Truman Scholarships for study leading to public service since 1977


Clare Boothe Luce Scholarships for women in the study of science and engineering


Mitchell Scholarships for study in Ireland


Jack Kent Cooke Scholarships for undergraduate and graduate study


At Georgetown, community service and volunteerism have long been defining characteristics of students’ education and the University’s mission. Georgetown embraces and lives out the Catholic, Jesuit ideal of service in its undergraduate, graduate, law and medical schools. Georgetown currently sponsors more than 100 community service initiatives that involve countless students, faculty, staff and alumni, and range from teaching children to offering pro bono legal services and providing health care for the medically underserved. As a Catholic, Jesuit university, Georgetown undergraduates have historically chosen service careers in high numbers after graduation; in 2003, according to a voluntary survey of graduating seniors, more than 139 chose jobs in the public sector -- non-profit institutions, volunteer service, education, government service, Jesuit Volunteer Corps and other organizations in addition to the Peace Corps. In 2005, Georgetown University produced the second highest number of Peace Corps volunteers among all private universities in the country, with 67 Georgetown alumni joining the Peace Corps.

International Education

Cultural immersion and a rigorous educational experience abroad are an integral part of the Georgetown tradition of liberal education. Georgetown University takes great pride in its international character and is recognized as a national leader in international learning, providing overseas study opportunities for its students and hosting international students on campus. The Office of International Programs at Georgetown University fosters the international character of the University by promoting, supporting and developing a wide range of international and intercultural opportunities for members of the Georgetown community. Through study abroad and internationally focused study, students can increase their awareness of the global community, learn about another country’s culture and history and broaden their language and communication skills. Approximately 54 percent of Georgetown University students decide to participate in academic programs overseas. Students who study overseas return with valuable new perspectives on the world. Graduating seniors consistently list these experiences as one of the five top areas of satisfaction with their Georgetown education. Additionally, international students, researchers, and faculty are an extremely important part of the Georgetown community. Nearly 2,000 individuals, including 250 undergraduates, from more than 130 foreign countries study, conduct research, and teach at Georgetown. International students make up approximately eleven percent of the Georgetown

student body. The Office of International Programs provides a variety of support services to international students, researchers, and faculty at Georgetown, including cultural and educational programming, immigration advising and personal counseling.

Undergraduate Programs

Georgetown College. While the College has changed much during its 200-year history, it continues to draw on the dynamic tradition of Jesuit education in promoting not only the intellectual disciplines but also the search for personal and social values. The College has maintained its emphasis on the liberal arts, although it has grown and developed consistently by complementing traditional disciplines with courses reflecting today’s world. The student body has increased in recent years to 3,200 students, an enrollment which allows for diversity and yet enables the College to look to the interests of each individual student. Through their research, the faculty makes valuable contributions to scholarship, while continuing to give priority to excellence in teaching and to the development of a community of learning. The College offers flexible curricula that encourage breadth and depth of exploration within the classroom — and without. Washington, D.C. — with its resources such as the Smithsonian Institution, The National Archives and the Library of Congress — and the world beyond become extensions of the classroom through internships and foreign study programs. Its curriculum is designed to enable its graduates to continue redefining their goals and maturing their thoughts throughout their lives. Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service. The Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service is the oldest and largest School of International Affairs in the United States. With an enrollment of over 1,400 undergraduate students, the School is the foremost institution of its kind and enjoys a world wide reputation. The School of Foreign Service seeks to motivate and prepare its students for effective performance in international affairs careers. Throughout its history, the scope of “foreign service” has grown dramatically, while the modes of entry into professional employment have also changed in educationally significant ways. Today an increasing number of career fields have major international aspects and both the public and private sectors require personnel with knowledge of international affairs, government, commerce, finance, education, law and journalism. Taking advantage of its location in one of the world’s major diplomatic arenas, the School offers a four-year multi-disciplinary liberal arts program in international relations. Enhancing the curriculum are issue and policy-oriented seminars taught by faculty from the Washington foreign affairs community as well as resident professors. Further, the international composition of the student body itself lends an

GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY immediacy and reality to the study of foreign affairs. The School of Foreign Service welcomes applications from students who wish to devote themselves to the careful study required for future international service and who are eager to test their abilities against the demands and opportunities of a unique educational program. The Robert Emmett McDonough School of Business. The mission of the Robert Emmett McDonough School of Business at Georgetown University has been to integrate liberal arts and professional education. The McDonough School of Business prepares students for positions of responsibility in business, finance and government. As members of an international university in an international city, students participate in the nation’s living history. They balance the academically rigorous curriculum with attendance at concerts, cultural events, symposia and government hearings unique to the nation’s capital. The Bachelor of Science degree provides students with a versatile background, competently preparing them for either immediate employment or for graduate study. More than 60 percent of those graduating from the McDonough School of Business eventually pursue postgraduate work. Graduates have been highly successful in obtaining admission to top-ranked Master’s of Business Administration programs. School of Nursing and Health Studies. Students of the Georgetown School of Nursing and Health Studies have a unique opportunity to secure a broad education in the humanities and sciences while earning degrees. Its programs offer excellence in liberal studies, in addition to a professional education, which is made possible through University offerings. In addition to major, students may select a minor of concentrations and courses through the Georgetown University Medical Center, which allows students an opportunity to participate and to learn within the full range of its health care facilities. The School of Nursing also utilizes health care settings and other appropriate agencies in the metropolitan Washington area for clinical and internship experiences.

graduate programs

Washington metropolitan area. The Medical Center provides an environment that promotes training and educational opportunities, and includes a $23-million Concentrated Care Center with a modern 12-room surgical suite, 24 preoperative and postoperative surgical suites, and state-of-the-art emergency, X-ray, and transplant facilities. The campus also contains a modern health science library, basic and preclinical science buildings, classrooms, laboratories, and a new research building. Georgetown University is located in one of the most concentrated regions for medical research in the country. The National Institutes of Health and other nationally prominent health care and research facilities are within minutes. Law Center. Georgetown Law Center occupies three city blocks in downtown Washington, where it forms a dynamic, diverse community of thinkers. Georgetown law professors moot 25 percent of the cases that are argued before the Supreme Court. The Law Center’s program in clinical legal education consistently ranks as the best in the nation, and programs in environmental, international, and tax law and in trial advocacy regularly place among the top 10 of the nation’s law schools. As a leading national law school, Georgetown traditionally has attracted students of demonstrated ability from every section of the country and the world. Equally diverse, the Law Center faculty is a community of highly distinguished scholars with a deep commitment to vigorous research and a firm dedication to teaching legal concepts and philosophies. Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. The Graduate School offers degrees in 42 departments and more than 40 joint programs. Its growth has been matched by increases in both faculty and financial aid devoted to graduate education. Throughout its history, the Graduate School’s development has been guided by the principles of inclusiveness and freedom of inquiry, and by commitment to the highest standards of teaching and scholarship and to Jesuit ideals of service to society. Today the Graduate School offers its students all the resources of a major research university, focused to deliver outstanding graduate education in a select number of fields.

School of Medicine. Committed to training physicians in all dimensions of the delivery of humane patient care, the School of Medicine works in association with the 407-bed Georgetown University Hospital and nine affiliated federal and community hospitals in the



Georgetown University sits on the western edge of the area of the same name, which is highly regarded as Washington’s most fascinating and lively urban neighborhood. Steeped in history and architectural design, modern Georgetown is a world renowned destination for shopping, dining, and entertainment, in addition to being home to scores of celebrities and dignitaries.


From the hip to the avant garde, the shopping in Georgetown is hard to beat. Centered at the intersection of Wisconsin Avenue and M Street, Georgetown is a paradise to the discerned shopper. In addition to sidewalk shops hosting everything from Abercrombie & Fitch to April Cornell there are several larger venues, including Ralph Lauren, H & M and Benetton. A historic facade disguises the three-story underground “Shops at Georgetown Park,” featuring an array of high end boutiques and fashion options. Everything from antiques to formal attire is available to the Georgetown shopper.


If coming to the area to grab a bite to eat, the neighborhood features a vast array of ambiance and cuisine. Choose to dine on fresh seafood while basking in the sun at a riverfront table or rub elbows with celebrities and dignitaries at a Prospect Street sidewalk cafe. Georgetown is sure to please any palate or craving for the hard to find cuisines.



Long considered a must-do area for Washington nightlife, Georgetown is the gathering place for D.C.-area college students and young professionals. The area features The Third Edition, a restaurant used as a location in the movie “St. Elmo’s Fire.” Mr. Smith’s, another local fixture, offers a great burger and piano players who take requests – talents such as Tori Amos had once graced its keys. In the summer, Georgetown is a great place to spend an evening by the river with friends.


This remarkably intact example of a complete historic town also boasts historic house museums and gardens and a rich variety of residential, commercial, and industrial buildings. Also within Georgetown is the C&O Canal, a recreational area with historical spots along the way. It’s easy to hike, bike or even ride along the canal in a historic canal boat. M Street and Wisconsin Avenue are the major thoroughfares and both are full of eateries, trendy bars, boutiques, bookstores and cafes.

WASHINGTON, D.C. Washington, D.C. is a powerful symbol of democracy and freedom. The leaders who gather on Capitol Hill and in the surrounding areas direct this nation and assist the world, in a quest to better equip its lands and the lives of its people. But D.C. offers more than its numerous symbols of patriotism and history. It has unique cultural neighborhoods, fine cuisine, upscale shopping, urban nightlife, theater and vast recreational opportunities. Washington, D.C. is a sophisticated city that offers its residents and visitors the chance to engage in world-class activities and experiences.

D.C. Attractions

45.5-carat hope diamond, dinosaur fossils and featured hall of mammals.

Arlington Cemetery / Iwo Jima Memorial (3.1 miles)

National Zoo (2.7 miles)

(distance from campus in parentheses)

Rows of headstones chronicle American history with tombs of John F. Kennedy, Thurgood Marshall, boxer Joe Louis and the Tomb of the Unknowns; nearby is the Iwo Jima Memorial.

ESPN Zone (2.9 miles)

ESPN Zone boasts American grill food, an arena of interactive games and attractions and an unparalleled sports viewing experience.

International Spy Museum (3.4 miles)

Featuring the largest collection of international espionage-related artifacts open to the public.

Jefferson Memorial (5 miles)

Dedicated in 1943 by President Franklin Roosevelt, the memorial is a tribute to the nation’s third president, one of the foremost political thinkers in American history.

The Kennedy Center (1.8 miles)

The nation’s performing arts center, presenting the best music, dance, theatre, international and children’s programs in six theaters.

Lincoln Memorial (2.4 miles)

A 19-foot statue of President Abraham Lincoln is flanked by his Second Inaugural Address and the famous Gettysburg Address.

A 163-acre zoological park set in the heart of Washington, D.C. Its best known residents are giant pandas, Tian Tian, Mei Xiang and Tai Shan.

Six Flags America (21.2 Miles)

Featuring more than 100 thrilling rides, slides, shows and attractions Six Flags America offers state-of-the art thrill rides, eight fast and furious coasters and the newly expanded Hurricane Harbor Water Park.

U.S. Supreme Court (5 miles)

Known as the third branch of government, the Supreme Court is the court of last appeal in the United States.

U.S. Capitol (4.7 miles)

Under the magnificent dome, senators and representatives meet to shape U.S. legislative policy.

Washington Monument (3.4 miles)

A centerpiece of Washington, D.C., honoring our nation’s first president.

White House (3 miles)

The home of every U.S. president besides George Washington.

National Air & Space Museum (4 miles)

The World’s most visited museum houses artifacts from the beginning of man’s pursuit of flight through today’s conquest of outer space.

Lincoln Memorial

National Museum of African Art (3.8 miles)

The museum is dedicated to advancing an appreciation and understanding of Africa’s rich history of art and culture.

National Museum of American History (3.6 miles)

This museum chronicles our nation’s rich history through the preservation of memories and experiences of the American people.

National Museum of Natural History (3.3 miles) ral

Washington Monument & National Mall

Exhibits world

on around

Kennedy Center


the home



Supreme Court



Alexander Oveckhin

Antawn Jamison

Ravens Stadium

The Washington, D.C. metropolitan area has it all when it comes to sports — a team from every major league is represented, and in some cases fans are divided among area rivals. Since Baltimore and Washington, D.C. are only 30 miles apart, members of the metropolitan area gear up for fall in either purple and black to support the Baltimore Ravens or burgundy and gold to cheer on the hometown Washington Redskins. The Redskins still make FedEx Field in Landover, Md. their home, while the Ravens play less than an hour away at M&T Bank Stadium in the heart of Baltimore. When winter comes and Georgetown is on the road, fans can still venture to Verizon Center to see the NBA’s Washington Wizards or the Washington Capitals of the NHL. After March Madness, fans are still not in a drought for sports action, as the Washington Nationals and the Baltimore Orioles return from spring training for their opening day celebrations. The Nationals moved into their new home, Nationals Park, at the beginning of the 2008 season, while RFK Stadium will still be used by D.C. United of Major League Soccer. Since the Nationals are a new addition to the D.C. sports scene, many loyal fans still make the short trip to Baltimore to watch the Orioles in Camden Yards. If a fan prefers the farm system instead, nine minor league baseball teams call the D.C. metropolitan area their home, including Single-A, Double-A and Triple-A affiliates for the Atlanta Braves, Boston Red Sox, New York Mets, Pittsburgh Pirates, Nationals and Orioles. Or if they can’t stand the heat of the summer, D.C. sports fans can head inside to Verizon Center to watch the Washington Mystics of the WNBA compete. An exercise enthusiast’s paradise in the middle of the city, Rock Creek Park contains 1,754 acres of trees and forest, including a nature center, riding stables, tennis courts, a golf course, 30 picnic areas, playing fields and an extensive network of trails for walking, jogging and cycling.

Ryan Zimmerman

Joe Flacco

Washington Kastles


Clinton Portis

GEORGETOWN ATHLETICS COMPLIANCE PROGRAM The Athletics Compliance Office coordinates the athletics compliance efforts of Georgetown University and acts as a resource and solution center concerning NCAA regulations and compliance issues. The primary functions of the Athletics Compliance Office are to coordinate, administer, monitor and verify the accurate and timely completion of NCAA-required procedures and to assist in maintaining institutional compliance with all NCAA, Conference and University rules. In addition, the Athletics Compliance Office provides educational programming and interpretive support to ensure that all individuals involved with the athletics program fully understand the University’s compliance expectations. The following general information is provided by the Georgetown University Athletics Compliance Office for supporters and friends of Georgetown Athletics as well as prospective student-athletes who may be recruited by Georgetown University. Key Definitions Prospective Student-Athlete: A prospective student-athlete (“prospect”) is a student who has started classes for the ninth grade, regardless whether he or she participates in athletics. A prospective student-athlete maintains his or her identity as a prospect, even after he or she signs a National Letter of Intent or financial aid agreement, until he or she attends the first day of classes of a regular term or participates in an official team practice, whichever is earlier.

Representative of Athletics Interests: A representative of the institution’s athletics interests (a.k.a. Booster) is an individual who: • has ever made a financial contribution to the athletic department or any organization that promotes Georgetown’s athletics (e.g., HOYAS UNLIMITED). • is a member of an organization that promotes a HOYA athletic team. • has or is involved in promoting Georgetown’s athletics program in any way. • has been otherwise in promoting the institution’s athletics program. • Once an individual is identified as a representative, the person retains that identity forever. WHO IS PERMITTED TO RECRUIT FOR GEORGETOWN? Only Georgetown University coaches who have successfully completed the NCAA Recruiting Rules Examination on an annual basis may be involved in the recruitment process. Boosters may not make any recruiting contacts. This includes letters, telephone calls or face-to-face contact on or off campus with a prospect or the prospect’s parents. Representatives of Georgetown’s Athletics Interest MAY: • Offer summer employment to prospective student-athletes who have signed a National Letter of Intent and to enrolled student-athletes, after

contacting the Athletics Compliance Office. • Support Georgetown’s athletics program by attending HOYA athletics contests and by making financial contributions to Georgetown athletics. Representatives of Georgetown’s Athletics Interest MAY NOT: • Be involved in the recruitment of prospective student-athletes in any way. • Provide extra benefits (i.e., discounts, gifts, transportation) to prospective student-athletes, enrolled student-athletes or their parents, legal guardian(s), relatives or friends; and • Provide any financial assistance to prospective student-athletes, enrolled student-athletes or their parents, legal guardian(s), relatives or friends. • For more information, please contact the Georgetown University Athletics Compliance Office at (202) 687-6573 or (202) 687-8262.



For more than a quarter century, John J. DeGioia, Ph.D (C’79, G’95) has helped to define and strengthen Georgetown University as a premier institution for education and research. Since graduating from the University in 1979, he has served both as a senior administrator and as a faculty member. On July 1, 2001, he became Georgetown’s 48th president. As president, Dr. DeGioia is deeply committed to sustaining academic excellence at Georgetown. He has helped to recruit intellectual leaders to the faculty and secured substantial funding for scholarly research and academic programs. Under Dr. DeGioia’s leadership, the University completed in December 2003 the largest fund-raising effort in University history, the Third Century Campaign. The $1 billion capital campaign benefited Georgetown’s Main, Medical, and Law Center campuses to secure endowment funds for curriculum and faculty support, increase student financial aid, and build and reno-

vate facilities. In 2002-2003, Dr. DeGioia oversaw the largest expansion of campus facilities, with the Southwest Quadrangle - a one million square-foot complex of student housing; study, seminar and music rooms; and a new Jesuit Community - at the forefront. Dr. DeGioia addresses broader issues in higher education as a board member of the American Council on Education, the Association of American Colleges and Universities, and the Campus Compact, and as an executive committee member of the Council on Competitiveness. He is chair of the Consortium on Financing Higher Education and serves on the Business-Higher Education Forum. To prepare young people for leadership roles in the global community, Dr. DeGioia has expanded opportunities for intercultural and interreligious dialogue, welcomed world leaders to campus, and convened international conferences to address challenging issues. He is a member of the U.S. National Commission for UNESCO and Chair of its Education Committee and he represents Georgetown at the World Economic Forum and on the Council on Foreign Relations. Dr. DeGioia has enhanced Georgetown’s relationship with the many political, cultural, corporate, and economic resources of Washington, D.C. He serves on the Greater Washington Board of Trade and the Federal City Council. Dr. DeGioia is also a strong supporter of Georgetown’s social justice initiatives that seek to im-

President DeGioia with the 2007 BIG EAST Championship trophy


prove opportunities for Washington’s underserved neighborhoods. As the first lay president of a Jesuit university, Dr. DeGioia places special emphasis on sustaining and strengthening Georgetown’s Catholic and Jesuit identity and its responsibility to serve as a voice and an instrument for justice. He has also been a strong advocate for inter-religious dialogue. He is a member of the Order of Malta, a lay religious order of the Roman Catholic Church dedicated to serving the sick and the poor. Dr. DeGioia is a Professorial Lecturer in the Department of Philosophy. He earned a bachelor’s degree in English from Georgetown University in 1979 and his PhD in Philosophy from the University in 1995. He has most recently taught “Ethics and Global Development,” “Human Rights: A Culture in Crisis,” and a seminar on “Ways of Knowing.” Prior to his appointment as president, Dr. DeGioia held a variety of senior administrative positions at Georgetown, including senior vice president, responsible for university-wide operations, and dean of student affairs. In 2004, he was presented with a Lifetime Achievement Award for Excellence in Academia from the Sons of Italy.

Tyler Crawford & President DeGioia at graduation

Daniel R. Porterfield, Ph.D. INTERIM DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS Georgetown University President John J. DeGioia named Daniel R. Porterfield, Ph.D. (C’83) Interim Athletics Director at the university in June 2009. Dr. Porterfield currently serves as Senior Vice President for Strategic Development. Porterfield has played an oversight role with Athletics for the past five years. He chaired the senior coordinating group that assisted the last interim Athletics Director in 2004-05. He participated in the search that brought Muir to the Francis X. Rienzo Chair of Athletics at Georgetown and provided week-to-week supervision for the Athletics Director on behalf of the President during the past year. In addition, he was a member of the Board of Directors ad hoc committee on Athletics in 2006-07 and has participated heavily in the development of budget parameters for the Department and a conceptual model for a new training facility. Porterfield has worked closely with head coaches John Thompson III and Terri Williams-Flournoy to maximize opportunities for the men’s and women’s basketball programs, as well as with Vice President of Student Affairs Todd Olson to enhance academic services and leadership development for student-athletes. “I’m looking forward to providing interim leadership while President DeGioia recruits

Interim Director of Athletics Associate Director of Athletics - Administration Associate Director of Athletics - Business & Finance Associate Director of Athletics - Comliance Associate Director of Athletics - Facilities & Operations Assistant Director of Athletics - Events & Operations Assistant Director of Athletics - Stud.-Ath. Leadership Assistant Director of Athletics - External Affairs Director of Development for Athletics Executive Director for Athletic Relations Associate Director of the Academic Resource Center Executive Assistant - Finance Director of Business Operations Executive Assistant tot he Director of Athletics Department Receptionist Department Secretary Department Secretary for External Affairs Account Manager - Anthony Travel, Inc. Associate Director of Development for Athletics Athletic Development Assistant Athletic Development Coordinator Assistant Director - Corporate Sponsorship Account Executive - Corporate Sponsorship Director of Compliance Assistant Director of Compliance Director of Equipment and Transportation Equipment Manager Assistant Equipment Manager

a new leader for the department,” Porterfield said. “My priorities will be to provide effective management, ensure a smooth transition for our permanent Athletics Director, meet and listen to coaches and alumni, and engage deeply with students so I can understand still better the nature and future potential of the student-athlete experience at Georgetown. This interim role combines nicely with my pre-existing work at Georgetown, which is to help foster academic excellence, on-campus continuity, service to the city and new initiatives.” Porterfield, who is also an assistant professor of English and teaches literature courses dealing with human rights, education and social justice, has served as a senior leader at Georgetown for more than 12 years. As senior vice president for strategic development, he leads university initiatives in government relations, strategic planning, communications and new project development. He is the 2003 recipient of the Dorothy M. Brown Award for outstanding service to students and the 2008 Edward B. Bunn, S.J. Award for Teaching Excellence in Georgetown College. Porterfield is a 1983 graduate of Georgetown College and was a recipient of a Rhodes Scholarship and a Mellon Fellowship in the Humanities. He earned his Ph.D.

degree at The City University of New York Graduate Center. Prior to coming to Georgetown in 1997, he served for four years as a senior aide to Health and Human Service Secretary Donna E. Shalala. In the 1980’s Dr. Porterfield founded Georgetown University’s D.C. Schools Project and After School Kids Program, two on-going social justice projects that allow several hundred students a year to work with immigrant children and at-risk youth. He now serves on the board of directors of The Cristo Rey Network. Dr. Porterfield is married to Karen A. Herrling (C ‘84, L ‘90). They have three children and live on campus in faculty housing.

GEORGETOWN ATHLETICS DEPARTMENT Daniel R. Porterfield, P.hD. Jennifer Heppel Debby Morey Mark Rountree Brian McGuire Jamie Breslin A. Leigh Maurelli Dan O’Neil W. Blanton Jones Pat McArdle Shelly Habel Cornell Datcher Jessie Mandel Beverlyn Ross Donna Clark Lawrence Detterville Patricia Greeley Joanne Davis Brenda Smith Evans Liolin Andrew Campbell Steve Hines Jordan Jarry Greg Featherston Brian Baptiste Lynn Newton Shahpour Fuse Joe Marshall

Assistant Director of Athletic Events Field Manger Building Manager Director of Hoyas Unlimited Associate Director of Hoyas Unlimited Associate Director of Hoyas Unlimited Assistant Director of Hoyas Unlimited Director of Ticket Sales & Operations Director of Marketing Ticket Manager Coordinator for Ticket Operations Senior Sports Communications Director Sports Information Director Associate Sports Information Director Asst. SID / Publications Coordinator Assistant Sports Information Director Sports Information Assistant Head team Orthopedic Surgeon Head Athletic Trainer Associate Athletic Trainer Associate Athletic Trainer Head Athletic Trainer - Men’s Basketball Assistant Athletic Trainer Assistant Athletic Trainer Assistant Athletic Trainer Assistant Athletic Trainer Assistant Strength & Conditioning Coach Assistant Strength & Conditioning Coach

Carl Zaparanick Luis Mendez Jose Aviles Bill Johnson Paul Muite Mara Vandlik Ricky Schramm Steve Alleva Greg Driscoll Maurice Wharton Julia Gaudet Bill Shapland Mike “Mex” Carey Barbara Jonas Diana Pulupa Drew Wiseman Ryan Sakamoto Dr. John Klimkiewicz Shawn Hendi Tom DiSanto Katie Sereneli Lorry Michel Melissa Robinson Cindy Zilko Erin Dewald Alan Alper Mike Hill Michael Ungar


patty post HEAD COACH Patty Post is in entering her fourth year as the head coach of the women’s golf team. Tabbed to lead the

Hoya program in July 2006, Post has guided a young program to among the best in the BIG EAST Conference and in the region. In her third year at the helm, during the 2008-09 season, the Hoyas posted eight top-10 finishes in 10 tournaments, including three top-five finishes in the Spring. Those finishes were highlighted by a team 3rd place finish at the BIG EAST Championships and a win at the NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate, the third team win in program history. Two of her golfers – seniors Chelsea Curtis and Carly Hunt – earned All-BIG EAST honors for the second-straight season. Six of the seven members of the women’s golf team were selected to the AllBIG EAST Academic Team and Carly Hunt, Robyn English and Joan Dulieu were named to the National Golf Coaches Association Scholar All-American list. Georgetown also served as the team host for the 2009 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Championship at Caves Valley Golf Course in Owings Mills, Md. In her second season, the Blue and Gray posted eight top-10 finishes and finished in fifth place at the BIG EAST Championship. Four members of the team – Christine Curley, Robyn English, Hunt and Madeline Nguyen – were named to the National Golf Coaches Association Scholar All-American list. Post guided the Hoyas to a fourth place finish at the 2007 BIG EAST Championship and to four top-five finishes and four top-10 finishes during her first season at the helm of the program. In addition to her leadership of the team on the links, Post herself enjoyed a solid season of play. She played in the LPGA’s Sybase Classic in May 2008, qualified for the LPGA Championship in June and capped off her year by playing in the 40th PGA Professional National Championship. Post came to Georgetown after spending the previous six years as a teaching professional and a player. She joined the Hoyas after serving as the Assistant Golf Professional at Lakewood Country Club in Rockville, Maryland for two years (2004-05). At Lakewood, Frohna-Post ran weekly tournaments, provided lessons, conducted clinics and assisted in the merchandising for the golf shop. Prior to that, she spent two years (2003-04) at Admiral’s Cove Golf Club in Jupiter, Florida and was the Teaching Professional at Fair Oaks Golf Park in nearby Fairfax, Virginia from 2001-05. During that time, Frohna-Post was also pursuing a professional playing career. From 2003-05, Frohna-Post played regularly on the Futures Golf Tour, earning exempt status on the tour that is known as the “Gateway to the LPGA.” She had two top-20 finishes in events during the 2003 and 2004 seasons. Her playing resume also includes Runner-up finishes in the Maryland Women’s Open from 2003-05, named Middle Atlantic PGA Women’s Player of the Year in 2002, 2005, 2006,and 2007, named LPGA Northeast Section Teaching and Club Professional Player of the Year in 2007, and was only the second female to qualify for the PGA National Club Professional Championship. Her and her husband were the only husband wife duo to qualify in the same year. A 1999 graduate of the University of Wisconsin, Frohna-Post enjoyed a stellar amateur career. She was the Wisconsin Amateur Champion in 1998, was named the most valuable player on the Wisconsin team in 1997 and 1999. Frohna-Post won the 1999 Notre Dame Invitational and also earned Academic All-American honors during her career. She earned her bachelor of science in kinesiology and zoology. Post and her husband, Brendon, himself an accomplished golfer who serves as a volunteer assistant coach for the team, have a daughter, Miranda.

brendon post VOLUNTEER ASSISTANT Brendon Post, director of instruction at Clubgolf Performance Center, has more than 19 years of teaching experience, working with pros, amateurs and juniors. He specializes in short game, video and 3-D analysis of the swing, as well as overall game management. During his time as a professional he spent two years playing professionally on the Golden Bear and Maverick Tours in Florida. Prior to arriving at Clubgolf in 2004, Post was the Director of Golf at Fair Oaks and Olney Golf Park. While the Director of Golf at both facilities, he created the golf schools at Fair Oaks and Olney Golf Park which included junior camps, group lessons, clinics, golf schools for beginners through advanced players, and individual lessons.


MEET THE TEAM Robyn English Senior • Warwick, R.I. • St. Mary Academy Captain 2008-09: Competed in all 10 tournaments during the season … Finished fourth on the team with an 82.80 stroke average … Played 27 rounds and had 18.5 count toward the team total (68.5%) … Best round of the year was a 5-over par 76 in the Lady Pirate Intercollegiate … Posted her best finish, a tie for 17th place, at the Princeton Invitational, finishing at 13-over par 157 … Finished in 27th place at the BIG EAST Championships, posting a 28-over par 244. 2007-08: Appeared in five tournaments, posting an 85.20 stroke average in 10 rounds … Recorded two top40 finishes … Tied for 33rd place at the NIU Snowbird Invitational, shooting 29-over par 173 … Tied for 39th place at the Hoya Women’s Invitational at 35over par 251 … Named a National Golf Coaches Association Scholar All-American.

Eunae Jo Sophomore • Ridgewood, N.J. • Ridgewood 2008-09: Competed in all 10 tournaments … Finished third on the team with an 81.70 stroke average … Had 21 of 27 rounds count (77.7%) toward the team total … Posted two top-20 finishes, both during the spring season … Helped the Hoyas win the NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate, tying for 12th place at 10-over par 154 … Tied for 20th place at the BIG EAST Championship, shooting an 18-over par 234 … Played in all five tournaments during the Fall season … Finished fourth on the team with an 81.70 stroke average in 14 rounds … Posted two top-40 finishes … Tied for 40th place at the Badger Invitational (21-over par 237) … Tied for 39th place at the LPGA International Xavier Invite (21-over par 237). High School: A two-time first team all-state selection at Ridgewood High School … Personal: Daughter of Young and Miae Jo… Has one older sister, Eun Chong… Born on April 8, 1990 … Plans on majoring in marketing.

2006-07: Played in four tournaments as a freshman at the College of William & Mary … Posted an 84.40 stroke average her appearances … Tied for 54th place at the Nittany Lion Invitational (39-over-par 255) … Tied for 26th place at the Spider Invitational, shooting a 26-over-par 170 … Finished in 67th place at the Ross Resorts Invitational (40-over-par 256) … Tied for 38th place at the William & Mary Invitational, shooting a 19-over-par 163. High School: Played four years of varsity golf...Served as captain her senior year ... Selected as an All-State Golfer four years ...Was the runner-up in the Rhode Island Girls’ State Championship in 2003-04 ... Her team was the R.I. State Girls Division I Champions in 2005-06. Personal: Daughter of Elizabeth Mary Branch and Dr. Ray English Jr. ... Has an older brother, Ray English III, and an older sister Christin ... Born on June 2, 1988 ... Plans on majoring in government ... Hopes to attend law school.


MEET THE TEAM Joan Dulieu Sophomore • Bloomfield Hills, Mich. • Detroit Country Day 2008-09: Played in nine of 10 tournaments in her first year on the Hilltop … Finished fourth on the team with an 82.50 stroke average … Participated in 24 rounds and had 18.5 count toward the team total (77.1%) … Had one top-20 finish and two among the top-30 … Tied for 16th place at the NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate, firing a 12-over par 156 ... Tied for 29th place at the BIG EAST Championship, carding a 29-over par 245 … Appeared in four tournaments during the Fall … Played 11 rounds and finished fifth on the team in stroke average with a score of 82.30 … Tied for 49th place at the LPGA International Xavier Invite (16over par 242) … Tied for 51st place at the Lady Pirate Intercollegiate (36over par 236). High School: Played four years of varisty golf … Served as the Girls Varsity Golf Captain for one year … 2007 Michigan Division III High School State Champion … 2007 Michigan Academic All-State … 2007 McDonalds WXYZ Channel 7 Student-Athlete of the Month … 2007 Adams Low Scoring Average Winner … 2006 Adams Player of the Year … Her team named the 2007 Michigan Team Academic All-State. Personal: Daughter of Adele and Steven Dulieu … Has one older sister, Stephanie … Born on October 13, 1990 … Plans on majoring in finance and management.


Jordan Redfield Freshman • Fort Mitchell, Ky. Beechwood

High School: Redfield was the first golfer from Beechwood High School to earn first team all-state honors as a junior during the 2007-08 year and finished second in the Kentucky state tournament in 2009 … Redfield was a four-year Kentucky state championship qualifier, played in more than 15 national tournaments on several amateur tours - including the American Junior Golf Association, the Future Collegians World Tour and the PGA Junior Series – and recorded several top-five and top-10 finishes … She was ranked as high as No. 82 in the 2009 recruiting class in the Titleist/Golfweek rankings … The Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference Division II Golfer of the Year (2008, 2009) … A four-time Cincinnati Enquirer Coaches AllStar team selection.

Katie Skinner Freshman • Boise, Idaho • Bishop Kelly High School: Skinner posted two top-five finishes in the Idaho State Women’s Amateur … A two-time district high school champion … She finished in second place at the 2008 and 2009 Idaho State High School Championships, respectively, and helped lead Bishop Kelly to three state championships … A two-time member of the Idaho Junior America’s Cup Team and won the PGA Rocky Mountain Junior Championship … Skinner, whose older sister golfed at Oregon State and whose older brother, Jake, is a golfer at Princeton, participated in the 2007 Westfield Junior PGA Championship and finished in 11th place at the PGA Junior Series Tournament at Penn State in 2008.

MEET THE TEAM Simone Strauss Freshman • Palm Desert , Calif. • Palm Desert

Audrey Dalton Freshman • Portland, Ore. • St. Mary’s Academy

High School: Strauss was named her team’s most valuable player the last three years and earned numerous honors … Was named The Desert Sun Player of the Year in 2008 and earned First Team AllDesert Valley League honors the last four years … Strauss was the Desert Valley League Champion in 200809 and posted the lowest stroke average (36.0) that season … Was the league runner-up three times, won the WJGA District title threestraight years … A member of the Girls Junior Americas Cup team in 2007 and participated in the 2007 Junior World … On the junior tour, Strauss competed in the Southern California PGA Toyota Tour Cup Invitation Only Series from 2005-09 … A qualifier for the SCPGA Toyota Tour in 2008-09 and competed on the Future Collegians World Tour from 2005-09 … Played the back nine holes of the newly-opened Classic Club in Palm Desert with Arnold Palmer at a pre-Bob Hope Classic ceremonial initiation of the course … Was also invited by the American Junior Golf Association to be one of four girls and 14 boys to represent the AJGA in the United States Open Rolex Sponsors Tournament at La Jolla Country Club.

High School: Dalton was 1st Team All-State in 2009 and 2007 … 1st Team Mt. Hood Conference (MHC) in 2009, 2008 and 2007 … Was the 2007 MHC Player of the Year, as well as a 2007 MHC District Medalist (1st place)

Brooke O’Brien Freshman • Columbus, Ohio • The Wellington School High School: O’Brien was named to the 2008 First Team All-Mid Ohio Girl’s Golf League … Was 2008 1st Team All-District … 2007 2nd Team All-District … She qualified for the 2007 Calloway Junior World … She was also four-time Wellington School Golf MVP


2008-09 results Chelsea Curtis

Sept. 7-8 NCAA Fall Preview Sept. 13-14 Princeton Invitational Sept. 27-28 Badger Invitational Oct. 10-12 LPGA Int’l Xavier Invite Oct. 19-21 Lady Pirate Intercollegiate March 12-13NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate March 21-22 First Market Bank Inter. March 30-31Hoya Women’s Invitational April 6-7 SunTrust Lady Gator Invite April 19-21 BIG EAST Championship

Carly Hunt

81-82-80= 243 (+27) 72-75= 147 (+3) 71-73-74= 218 (+2) 77-73-74= 222 (+6) 75-77-68=220 (+7) 77-74=151 (+7) 77-80=157 (+13) 80-77-75=232 (+16) 76-80-82=238 (+28) 74-77-70=221 (+5)

T61 T1 T2 T5 T3 T6 T15 T6 T41 T5

84-77-82=243 (+27) 76-83= 159 (+15) 81-76-75=232 (+16) 77-72-79= 228 (+10) 73-77-80=230 (+17) 75-74=149 (+5) 76-76=152 (+8) 87-80-74=241 (+25) 75-79-78=232 (+22) 74-73-72=219 (+3)

T61 T24 T24 T20 T23 5 T6 T21 T22 T3

Sept. 7-8 Sept. 13-14 Sept. 27-28 Oct. 10-12 Oct. 19-21 March 12-13 March 21-22 March 30-31 April 6-7 April 19-21

NCAA Fall Preview Princeton Invitational Badger Invitational LPGA Int’l Xavier Invite Lady Pirate Intercollegiate NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate First Market Bank Inter. Hoya Women’s Invitational SunTrust Lady Gator Invite BIG EAST Championship

Sept. 7-8 Sept. 13-14 Sept. 27-28 Oct. 10-12 Oct. 19-21 March 12-13 March 21-22 March 30-31 April 6-7 April 19-21

NCAA Fall Preview Princeton Invitational Badger Invitational LPGA Int’l Xavier Invite Lady Pirate Intercollegiate NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate First Market Bank Inter. Hoya Women’s Invitational SunTrust Lady Gator Invite BIG EAST Championship

83-82-87=252 (+36) 77-80=157 (+13) 80-83-80=243 (+27) 85-80-81= 246 (+30) 77-76-83=236 (+23) 86-80=166 (+22) 88-83=171 (+27) 86-82-88=254 (+38) 87-92-90=269 (+59) 82-80-82=244 (+28)

T69 T17 T57 T59 T51 T45 T88 T48 T83 27

NCAA Fall Preview Princeton Invitational Badger Invitational LPGA Int’l Xavier Invite Lady Pirate Intercollegiate NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate First Market Bank Inter. Hoya Women’s Invitational SunTrust Lady Gator Invite BIG EAST Championship

79-90-84= 253 (+37) 83-85= 168 (+24) 77-78-82=237(+21) 79-83-75=237 (+21) 87-79-84=250 (+37) 76-78=154 (+10) 76-87=163 (+19) 83-84-79=246 (+30) 82-93-89=264 (+54) 79-78-77=234 (+18)

71 T59 T40 T39 T87 T12 46 T30 80 T20

85-86-85=256 (+40) 84-88=172 (+28) 84-77-81=242 (+16) 80-75-81=236 (+36) 81-75=156 (+12) 89-87=176 (+32) 86-86-80=252 (+36) 81-81-85=247 (+37) 81-80-84=245 (+29)

73 T71 T49 T51 T16 T103 T43 T62 T29

Robyn English

Eunae Jo Sept. 7-8 Sept. 13-14 Sept. 27-28 Oct. 10-12 Oct. 19-21 March 12-13 March 21-22 March 30-31 April 6-7 April 19-21

Joan Dulieu Sept. 7-8 Sept. 13-14 Oct. 10-12 Oct. 19-21 March 12-13 March 21-22 March 30-31 April 6-7 April 19-21

NCAA Fall Preview Princeton Invitational LPGA Int’l Xavier Invite Lady Pirate Intercollegiate NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate First Market Bank Inter. Hoya Women’s Invitational SunTrust Lady Gator Invite BIG EAST Championship

Christine Curley

Sept. 13-14 Princeton Invitational 82+84=166 (+22) Sept. 27-28 Badger Invitational 80+84+87=251(+35) March 12-13 NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate 80-86=166 (+22)

T57 63 T45

Sept. 13-14 March 12-13

T71 T67

Kelly Rohrbach

Princeton Invitational 86-86=172 (+28) NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate 92-83=175 (+31)


SEASON AVERAGES Name Rds. Chelsea Curtis 14 Carly Hunt 14 Robyn English 14 Eunae Jo 14 Joan Dulieu 11 Kelly Rohrbach 2 Christine Curley 5

Str 1050 1092 1134 1145 906 172 251

Avg. 75 78 81 81.7 82.3 86 83.4

Low 18 Low 36 68 144 72 149 76 153 75 155 75 155 86 172 80 164

Low54 218 228 236 237 236 251

PERCENTAGE OF ROUNDS COUNTED Name Chelsea Curtis Carly Hunt Robyn English Eunae Jo Joan Dulieu Christine Curley

Name Chelsea Curtis Carly Hunt Robyn English Eunae Jo Joan Dulieu Christine Curley

Rounds Counted 14 13 11.5 9 7.5 1

Total Rounds 14 14 14 14 11 5

Percentage 100% 92% 82% 64% 68% 20%

DIFFERENTIALS Strokes-Off-Lead Rounds 45 14 87 14 129 14 119 12 116 7.5 36 3

Average 3.2 6.2 9.2 9.9 15.4 12


Date Tournament Round 1 Round 2 Round 3 Total/Finish Sept. 7-8 NCAA Fall Preview 327 (+39) 327 (+39) 331 (+43) 985 (+121) 15th of 15 Sept. 13-14 Princeton Invitational 308 (+20) 323 (+35) - 631 (+55) 6th of 12 Sept. 27-28 Badger Invitational 308(+20) 310 (+22) 311 (+23) 929 (+65) T7th of 12 Oct. 10-12 LPGA Int’l Xaviver 315(+27) 302(+14) 309(+21) 926(+62) 9th of 15 Oct. 19-21 Lady Pirate Intercoll. 305 (+17) 305 (+17) 312 (+24) 922 (+58) 6th of 20 March 12-13 NIU Snowbird Inter. 309 (+21) 301 (+13) - 610 (+34) 1st of 17 March 21-22 First Market Bank Inter. 317 (+29) 326 (+38) - 643 (+67) T8th of 22 March 30-31 Hoya Women’s Invite. 335 (+47) 323 (+35) 308 (+20) 966 (+102) 5th of 15 April 6-7 Lady Gator Invite 314 (+34) 332 (+52) 334 (+54) 980 (+140) 16th of 16 April 19-21 BIG EAST Champ. 308 (+20) 308 (+20) 301 (+13) 917 (+53) T3rd of 7

team records Lowest Rounds Total 295 296 300 301 301 301 302 302 303 303 303 305 305 305 305 305 306 306 307

Year 2006 2007 2005 2006 2009 2009 2006 2008 2007 2006 2007 2006 2007 2008 2008 2007 2007 2007 2006

Tournament BIG EAST Championship Shootout at the Legends Shootout at the Legends Shootout at the Legends NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate BIG EAST Championship Hoya Invitational Xavier LPGA Invitational BIG EAST Championship Bonnie Hoover Invitational NIU Springlake Invitational Legends of Indiana Intercollegiate Xavier LPGA Invitational Lady Pirate Intercollegiate Lady Pirate Intercollegiate Xavier LPGA Invitational Xavier LPGA Invitational Xavier LPGA Invitational BIG EAST Championship

Round 2nd 1st 2nd 1st 2nd 3rd 2nd 2nd 3rd 1st 2nd 2nd 3rd 1st 2nd 3rd 1st 2nd 3rd

Georgetown won the 2009 NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate in March, shooting a 13-over par 301 in the final round. It was the program’s fourth team win.

Low Tournament Total (36 Holes) Total 610 612 613 628 630 631 632 633 635 637 638 638 638

Year 2009 2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2007 2005 2005 2005 2003 2004 2007

Tournament NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate Hoya Invitational Bonnie Hoover Invitational Hoya Invitational Badger Invitational Princeton Invitational Princeton Invitational Buffalo Rock/Southern Shootout Princeton Invitational Yale Fall Intercollegiate Hoya Invitational Lady Eagle Invitational Yale Fall Intercollegiate

Team Wins Year 2009 2006 2006 2002

Tournament NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate Hoya Invitational Fighting Camel Classic Rutgers Invitational

Low Tournament Total (54 Holes) Total 910 914 917 917 918 922 922 923 926

Year 2006 2006 2009 2007 2006 2008 2005 2006 2008

Tournament BIG EAST Championship Legends of Indiana Intercollegiate BIG EAST Championship LPGA International-Xavier Invitational Bonnie Hoover Invitational Lady Pirate Intercollegiate Legends of Indiana Intercollegiate Lady Pirate Invitational LPGA International-Xavier Invitational

The 2008-09 team after hosting the NCAA Women’s Fall Preview at Caves Valley Golf Course in Owings Mills, Md. Georgetown served as the host for the 2009 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Championships in May 2009.


individual records Low Season Scoring Average Average 78.42 76.82 75.80

Year 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09

Player Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis

Strokes/Rounds 1,882/24 1,690/22 2,049/27

Lowest Rounds Total 68 70 70 70 70 71 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72

Player Chelsea Curtis Christy Larrimore Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Christy Larrimore Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Carly Hunt Carly Hunt

Low Tournament (36 Holes) Christy Larrimore posted the lowest round in school history – shooting a 70 in the second round of the 2006 Hoya Invitational – and holds the school record for the lowest 36-hole score.

Total 143 146 147 149 149 149 151 151 152 152 152 152 152

Player Christy Larrimore Nicole Hayashi Chelsea Curtis Christy Larrimore Christy Larrimore Carly Hunt Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Carly Hunt Carly Hunt Carly Hunt

Low Tournament (54 Holes) Total 218 219 220 221 222 222 222 222 225 225 225 Chelsea Curtis posted the lowest round in school history – shooting a 68 in the third round of the Lady Pirate Invitational; she earned All-BIG EAST honors in three-straight years.


Player Chelsea Curtis Carly Hunt Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Chelsea Curtis Christy Larrimore Chelsea Curtis

Year 2008-09 2005-06 2006-07 2006-07 2008-09 2008-09 2005-06 2005-06 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2008-09 2008-09 2008-09

Tournament Lady Pirate Invitational Hoya Invitational Legends of Indiana Intercollegiate Lady Pirate Invitational BIG EAST Championship Badger Invitational Fighting Camel Classic Shootout at the Legends Fighting Camel Classic BIG EAST Championship Shootout at the Legends Princeton Invitational Princeton Invitational LPGA International-Xavier Invit. BIG EAST Championship

Round 3rd 2nd 2nd 3rd 3rd 1st 1st 2nd 2nd 3rd 1st 1st 1st 2nd 3rd

Year 2005-06 2005-06 2008-09 2004 2005 2008-09 2007 2008-09 2007 2007-08 2007 2007-08 2008-09

Tournament Hoya Invitational Bonnie Hoover Invitational Princeton Invitational Lady Eagle Invitational Buffalo Rock/Southern Shootout NIU Snowboard Intercollegiate NIU/Springlake Invitational NIU Snowboard Intercollegiate Princeton Invitational Princeton Invitational Badger Invitational Badger Invitational First Market Bank Inter.

Year 2008-09 2008-09 2008-09 2008-09 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2005-06 2005-06 2006-07

Tournament Badger Invitational BIG EAST Championship Lady Pirate Intercollegiate BIG EAST Championship Xavier Invitational Shootout at the Legends LPGA International LPGA International-Xavier Invitational Fighting Camel Classic Shootout at the Legends Lady Pirate Fall Intercollegiate

graduated seniors Chelsea Curtis 2006-09 Mashpee, Mass. • Cape Cod Academy 2008-09: An All-BIG EAST selection for the second-straight year … Led the team with a 75.80 stroke average Had all but one round count toward the team total as a senior … Posted seven top-10 finishes … Earned AllBIG EAST honors after tying for fifth place at the league championship with a 5-over par 221 … Had two ties for sixth place, first the NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate, firing a 7-over par 151 and helping the Hoyas win the team title … Also tied for sixth place (16-over par 232) at the Hoya Women’s Invitational … Competed in all five tournaments during the Fall … Posted a team-best 75.00 stroke average … Finished among the top-10 in the final four events … Had all 14 rounds count toward the team total and posted a team-best 3.2 strokesoff-the-lead … Won the Princeton Invitational, finishing at 3-over par 147 … Tied for second at the Badger Invitational (2-over par 218) … Tied for fifth place at the LPGA International Xavier Invite (6-over par 222) … Tied for third place at the Lady Pirate Intercollegiate (7-over par 220). 2007-08: Played in all 10 tournaments, posting a team-best 76.82 stroke average in 22 rounds … Recorded seven top-10 finishes, including four in the final four tournaments … Led team in percentage of rounds counted (97.7%) … Earned AllBIG EAST honors … Tied for second place at the Princeton Invitational (8-over par 152) and the First Market Bank Intercollegiate (6-over par 150) … Posted the team’s best single-round score (70) and 36-hole score (150) at the First Market Bank Intercollegiate … Placed fourth at the NIU Springlake Invitational with an 11-over par 155 … Tied for fourth place at the Xavier Invitational, shooting a six-over-par 222, the team’s best 54-hole score on the season … Placed fifth the Yale Fall Intercollegiate, shooting a 12-over-par 154 … Finished in sixth place at the BIG EAST Championships, posting a 6-over par 150 … Tied for ninth place at the Hoya Women’s Invitational at 17-over par 233. 2006-07: Played in 10 tournaments … Led the team with a 78.42 stroke average … Had three top-10 finishes and five in the top-20 … Low round of two-under par 70 in the final round of the Lady Pirate Fall Intercollegiate …Tied for seventh place at the Yale Fall Intercollegiate (153) … Tied for 24th place at the Lady Pirate (225) … Had three top-20 finishes during the spring season … Tied for 16th place at the NIU Springlake Invitational (151) … Tied for sixth place at the Hoya Invitational (153) … Tied for 12th place at the BIG EAST Championships (231). 2005-06: Enjoyed a standout first season … Led the Hoyas to the team title at the Fighting Camel Classic, claiming individual honors with a nine-over par 225 … Tied for 15th place at the Hoya Invitational. High School: Four-year starter in golf and basketball ... Captained both golf and basketball squads ... Named Boston Globe High School Player of the Year. Personal: Born May 3, 1987 in Bridgeport, Conn. ... Daughter of Donna and Robert Curtis ...Brother Christopher Curtis.


graduated seniors Carly Hunt 2006-09 Conestoga, Pa. • Easton 2008-09: An All-BIG EAST selection for the second-straight year … Finished second on the team with a 77.20 stroke average … During the spring campaign, she posted three top-10 finishes and five among the top-25 … Led the team with a 76.30 average during the Spring … Finished in fifth place as the Hoyas won the NIU Snowbird Intercollegiate, firing a 5-over par 149 … Tied for sixth place at the First Market Bank Intercollegiate, carding an 8-over par 152 … Earned All-BIG EAST honors after tying for third place at the league championship, firing a 3-over par 219 … Competed in all five Fall tournaments, finishing second on the team with a 78.00 stroke average … Posted one top-20 finish and had four outings among the top-30 … Had 13 of her 14 rounds count toward the team total and finished an average of 6.2 strokes-off-the-lead … Best finish was a tie for 20th place at the LPGA International Xavier Invite (10-over par 228) … Closed out the season with a tied for 23rd place at the Lady Pirate Intercollegiate (17-over par 230) … Tied for 24th place at the Princeton Invitational (15-over par 169) and the Badger Invitational (16-over par 232). 2007-08: Played in all 10 tournaments … Posted team’s second-best stroke average at 78.82 in 22 rounds … Recorded two top10 finishes in the final two tournaments and six top-15 finishes … Earned All-BIG EAST honors … Tied for sixth place at the Hoya Women’s Invitational, shooting 5-over par 228 … Placed ninth at the BIG EAST Championships at 9-over par 153 … Tied for 11th place at the First Market Bank Intercollegiate (15-over-par 159) … Tied for 14th place at the NIU Springlake Invitational (17-over-par 161) … Tied for 13th place at season-opening Badger Invitational, shooting 8-over par 152 … Tied for 15th place the Xavier Invitational (12-over-par 228) … Named a National Golf Coaches Association Scholar All-American. 2006-07: A transfer from Michigan State who redshirted during the 2005-06 academic year ... Played in four tournaments during the spring season ... Second on the team with a 78.44 stroke average ... Had two top-20 finishes ... Tied for 24th place at the NIU Springlake Invitational (152) ... Tied for 27th place at the Waterlefe/USF Invitational (162) ... Tied for 10th place at the Hoya Invitational (155) ... Tied for 17th place at the BIG EAST Championship (237). High School: Earned three letters (2002, 2003, 2005) in golf at Conestoga High School in Pennsylvania and one letter (2004) at St. Andrew’s School in Florida ... St. Andrew’s won the 2003 state championship ... Won three league championships with Conestoga ... Took medalist honors at the 2004 Central League Championship ... Averaged a 39 for nine holes as a senior ... Placed in the top 10 at the 2002 PIAA High School State Tournament ... An all-area first-team selection by the Daily Local in 2002 and 2004 ... Boca News all-area first-team in 2003 ... 2005 recipient of the U.S. Army Reserve National ScholarAthlete Award .... Competed in US Women’s Amateur Publinks ... Advanced to match play at Trans National Women’s Golf Association Amateur Championship ... Captured Howell Team Trophy with Jordyn Wells at Trans National Women’s Golf Association Amateur Championship. Personal: Born on July 11, 1987 ... The daughter of Bruce and Krista Hunt ... Her sister, Kasie, is a graduate of George Washington ... Four-year honor roll member ... Graduated all-school scholar (top 10 percent of class) ... Played the clarinet in the symphonic band and the orchestra ... Won the 2005 Outstanding Contribution to Instrumental Music Award.


2009-10 GU Women's Golf  

2009-10 Georgetown University Women's Golf Media Guide

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