Andover, the magazine: Commencement 2015

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CONTENTS Welcoming Our Newest Alumni..................................................3 Promenade........................................................................................4 Senior–Faculty Convocation and Senior Concert...................6

Class of

Baccalaureate...................................................................................8 Commencement and Head of School John Palfrey’s Address to the Class of 2015..........................10 Faces..................................................................................................18 Outtakes..........................................................................................20 Senior Arts and Letters............................................................... 22 2015 Class Photo.......................................................................... 24

Matteo Bruni, Andrew Zheng, and Nick Swenson

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Above: Katerina Toffoloni with dad Joseph and mom Maria Above right: Jason Young with sister Danielle and mom Leslie Left: Simon Sharp with mom Kirsten Right: Jake Herman (second from left) with brother Adam ’17, mom Alessandra, and dad Jigger, math instructor and crew coach

Above left: Michaela Barczak (right) with mom Valerie, PA dance accompanist

Photos by Gil Talbot and Bethany Versoy

Above: Heather Mei with mom Fei Yao, physics instructor, and dad Guang Mei Above right: Jair Kornegay with uncle Cedric Edwards, mom Ayanna, and dad John Left: Julia Marcus with mom Catherine Jordi Marcus ’82 and grandmother Marie-Louise Jordi Right: Yuli Dorji with mom Kunzang Chhimi and dad Ugyen Dorji

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COMMENCEMENT 2015 Volume 108 Number 4 PUBLISHER Tracy M. Sweet Director of Academy Communications EDITOR Jane Dornbusch DESIGNER Ken Puleo Art Director ASSISTANT EDITORS Jill Clerkin, Audrey Doyle, and Adam Roberts PHOTOGRAPHERS Neil Evans, John Hurley, Stephen Porter, Gil Talbot, and Bethany Versoy © 2015 Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, or information storage or retrieval system, without permission in writing from the publisher. Andover, the magazine of Phillips Academy is published four times a year—fall, winter, spring, and summer— by the Office of Communication at Phillips Academy, 180 Main Street, Andover MA 01810-4161. Main PA phone: 978-749-4000 Changes of address and death notices: 978-749-4269; alumni-records@andover.edu Phillips Academy website: www.andover.edu Andover magazine phone: 978-749-4677 Fax: 978-749-4272 E-mail: andovermagazine@andover.edu Periodicals postage paid at Andover MA and additional mailing offices. Postmasters: Send address changes to Phillips Academy 180 Main Street Andover MA 01810-4161 ISSN-0735-5718

Cover: Phelps House proudly displayed the Class of 2015 banner in early June. Photo by Gil Talbot

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Gil Talbot

Back cover photo by Bethany Versoy

Felix Liu; Rachel Gerrard; Megan Paulson, instructor in history and social science;


Dear Class of 2015: It seems like just yesterday we were all sitting in the chapel for Senior–Faculty Convocation. Jared Newman and Nya Hughes spoke from the heart and shared their unique perspectives so beautifully. During Saturday’s Baccalaureate service, Paul Murphy reflected on The Wizard of Oz for the heart, intellect, and courage we hope you gained here and on Finding Nemo for the “new tank” you are about to jump into. Sunday, June 7, dawned picture perfect; in my 25 years of attending graduation ceremonies, yours was one of the most beautiful ever! After receiving your diplomas, you were transformed from Andover students to alumni. Though the day was filled with goodbyes, do not think of it as an ending. As the word “commencement” implies, this is also a beginning. You now embark on a new adventure and a lifelong relationship with Andover as alumni. What does it mean to be an Andover alum? You are now part of an extraordinary alumni body. Find comfort in those friendships and connections. Use the network. Think of those who graduated before you as your new Blue Keys, ready to help you navigate new waters. You have been privileged to receive a very special education. Use the skills you learned here to make a difference. Be proud of all you accomplished at Andover, yet embrace humility as you lead and serve. Your class number—’15—will be etched on a Gelb foundation stone, and your class will have a permanent place in Andover’s history. Stay connected. Use social media and the Evertrue Alumni App to communicate with one another and the alumni office. Attend alumni events. Become an Andover volunteer. Return to campus whenever you get the chance. We will miss you but wish you all the best as you move on to new adventures. Please keep in touch!

Debby Burdett Murphy ’86 Director of Alumni Engagement

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Promenade

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7. Nicole Navarrete and Isabella Oliva ‘16 8. Sam Glazer and Isabel Taylor 9. Will Humphrey ’16 and Evie Elson 10. Jack Shumway, Billy Casagrande, and Sina Golkari 11. Tyler Tsay, Jennifer Kim ‘16, and Alex Li 12. Lucius Xuan and Justine Wang

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1. Cassandra Naranjo, Alex Li, Chris Li, and Victoria Naranjo 2. David Gutierrez, Kayla Thompson, Charlie Jarvis, and Elijah Jackson 3. Jake Herman, Chris Russo, Dylan Mott, Matteo Bruni, Nick Swenson, and Sam Zager 4. Olivia Berkey, Naomi Markman, Alex Westfall, and Marion Kudla 5. Brendon Misterman with mom B. Ovalles-Misterman (left) and Tiffany Bauman 6. Avery Jonas ‘16 and Peyton Alie

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13. Camille Price, Ali Hill, and Liana Brooks 14. Noah Hornik, Billy Casagrande, Andrew Vallejos ’14, Jack Belluche ‘16, and Jack Shumway 15. Sarah Cronin, Nya Hughes, Alba Disla, Ari Mello, and Jada Sanchez

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Photos by Gil Talbot

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16. Robby Schwartz, Caroline Hoskins, Victoria Skrivanos, and Kailash Sundaram


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Senior–Faculty Convocation

“Often we talk of the people and places we encounter at Andover in the past tense when we leave, as if they’ve died or disappeared forever. But please take this night to live in the moment and enjoy this company, this love that has always been all around you, because it is anything but typical.” —Nya Hughes

1. J. Culver Duquette, Lisa Joel, associate dean of admission, Alex Thomas, Kinsey Yost, Drew DiGeronimo, Tessa Peterson, and Alana Humes 2. Paul Murphy ’84, dean of students, Rev. Anne Gardner and wife Beth O’Connor, and Carrie Ingerman 3. Ravenne Nasser, MacKenzie Bradford, and Peter Drench, emeritus instructor in history and social science 4. Elijah Jackson and Tony Rotundo, emeritus instructor in history and social science 5. Hannah Burns, Jenny Elliott, instructor in history and social science, and Wei Han Lim

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Photos by Gil Talbot

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“...This can be a scary place. Do you remember the sweat in your palms as you sat in this very chapel that first Sunday? Do you remember the weight in your stomach as summer vacation drained to its close? I do. I remember, and I say that, nevertheless, ours is an education in resilience.” —Jared Newman


Senior Concert 2

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1. Lauren Luo ’16 2. Joshua Kim 3. Cindy Chen ’18 4. Joshua Henderson

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5. David Benedict

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Photos by Gil Talbot

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Baccalaureate Leading with several familiar phrases from Phillips Academy’s constitution, Devontae Freeland explored the themes of “youth from every quarter,” piety and virtue, goodness and knowledge. He also spoke of the journey he and his classmates have taken and of lessons learned. Recalling his arrival as a junior, Freeland said, “I didn’t have any crazy talents or scientific discoveries under my belt like some of my classmates. But a faculty member with whom I had become close told me two things: one, stop being so egocentric, and two, that we can’t waste time questioning our worth, for in doing so we only hinder ourselves from achieving our own greatness. Are we the best and brightest in the world? Probably not. Are we all extremely talented, capable, driven? Absolutely. I see proof of this in how far we’ve come since ninth grade.” Offering reflections from a parent, Catherine Price, mother of Malachi ’13 and Camille, expressed gratitude for the life skills her children learned at Andover. “The Andover student has to figure out not only what he truly enjoys but also the importance of resilience and humility,” she said. “These are critical life lessons, and I think learning these things early is a gift. ... As difficult as it is for us [parents] to let you go, our sense that you are well prepared makes these moments a little easier.” Math instructor Paul Murphy ’84, who is stepping down after seven years as dean of students, shared wisdom gleaned from two movies, The Wizard of Oz and Finding Nemo. “What I hope we have taught you comes from the former,” he said, “and my final thought comes from the latter.” From Oz, he said, come lessons about courage, intelligence, love, and the necessity of finding a home in the world; from Nemo, a wish to see the graduates move on to new “fish tanks.” “It’s hard to say goodbye to you,” said Murphy, “but this is a beginning, not an end. Facebook ensures this!”

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Photos by Gil Talbot

Top: Nurilys Cintron Center: Jack McGovern

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Photos by Gil Talbot and Bethany Versoy

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Congratulations,

Class of 2015!

Head of School John Palfrey delivered a Commencement address that urged the 328 soon-to-be graduates to take nothing for granted as they enter the next stage of their lives.

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elcome, everyone—trustees, faculty, and staff; trustees and faculty emeriti; alumni, families, friends, and, of course, students. I am grateful you are all here. First, and most important of all: Congratulations, Phillips Academy Class of 2015! You have made it. You have earned it. And here we are, at your Commencement. My theme for the day is gratitude. Each one of us, today, has so much to be grateful for. Put a slightly different way, the theme is: Don’t take anything for granted. For my part, I do not take for granted the extraordinary faculty and staff with whom I get to serve here at Phillips Academy. For those who come here for just a year as a teaching fellow through those who spend an entire professional career, 40 years long and sometimes longer, the work at Andover is deeply fulfilling and, on many days, a truly great joy. But teachers in this country are overworked, underpaid, and underappreciated. I want to pause this morning, at this Commencement, to thank all those faculty and staff, current and retired, who are with us today. No one who knows Andover well could possibly take for granted what you do. Please join me in thanking our faculty, staff, and faculty emeriti who are gathered here and in absentia. Today’s Commencement is also a chance to reflect on what it took for every student to make it to this graduation

Head of School John Palfrey

ceremony. We all know it took an enormous amount of hard work and great teaching. But an essential element, for every member of the Class of 2015, is the love and generosity of parents, grandparents, guardians, family members, and friends who supported you along the way. Perhaps it was the parents or guardians who were skeptical about this whole idea of boarding school but who, despite their instincts and better judgment, let you go. Perhaps it was the grandparent who helped with the tuition, or the brother or sister who was always there for you on the other end of the mobile phone for a quick text or a long talk. Maybe it was a beloved teacher or coach in middle school who Andover | Commencement 2015

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suggested that you take a look at Andover, even if you weren’t so sure you could make it here. For all of these people in your life: We do not take you for granted. Please join me in thanking all those family members, friends, and mentors who have been there, all along, for the Class of 2015. As your head of school and as one of your teachers, I want you to know, Class of 2015, that I don’t take any one of you for granted, either. One of my earliest predecessors as head of school, Samuel Gilman Brown, was the principal of Abbot Academy in the 1830s. As you all know, Abbot and Phillips Academy began, side by side, as sister institutions on this same plot of land, merging into the coeducational school of today. Mr. Brown, in reflecting on the girls of Abbot during his time, described 12

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“the diligence, fidelity, sincere, earnest, scholarly, and successful work of those whom I was so much honored as to have under my charge. … If ever among pupils there was a love of good learning, it was found with them.” I feel the same way about all of you, Class of 2015, and I do not take for granted these wonderful attributes. We, as your teachers, do not take your work for granted. At Andover, we know that we set the bar high for you. That’s part of the point. You, too, knew that when you showed up on campus in the fall for the first time. You knew that we would challenge you, at multiple turns, to do and be your best. We set for you high-minded ideals—non sibi, or “not for self,” above all—and the expectation that you would be an active, supportive, kind member of our

intentionally diverse community. We set for you high academic expectations, in the full knowledge that each one of you can clear the bar, time and again. We present you with opportunities to be the most graceful dancer you can be; to be the strongest athlete; to excel in the visual or performing arts; to soar in mock trial, at the Model UN, in debate, newspaper publishing, writing, and mathematics. We expect you to emerge with new languages, great friends, and emerging passions. And you did, Class of 2015. And you did. The faculty and I do not take that for granted. We do know about the long nights and the too-short days (we have them, too). We do know that it’s hard to keep everything straight, much less to excel at academics, arts, athletics, and


Opposite top left: Katie Santoro, Catherine Hoang, and Anoush Shehadah Opposite top right: Bryan McGuiggin, Joshua Kim, Joshua Henderson, and John Gibson Opposite far left: David Gutierrez and Ben Hawley Opposite left: Gathered between Head of School John Palfrey and Trustee President Peter Currie ’74 are the recipients of the five awards announced at Commencement: Jared Newman (Faculty Prize), Elizabeth Kemp (Yale Bowl), Jamie Chen (Madame Sarah Abbot Award), Catherine Hoang (Non Sibi Award), and Devontae Freeland (Aurelian Honor Society Prize). Opposite inset: Rebecca Somer Above: Liz Quigley, Hannah Burns, and Madeleine Mayhew Above right: Front row: Emma Crowe and Noah Hornik. Back row: Jack Shumway, EJ Kim, Billy Casagrande, Jamie Chen, Sina Golkari, and Meera Patel Right: Roshan Mathi, Ben Del Vecchio, and Dylan Mott Inset: Ashok Aggarwal

citizenship—all in the same day. You set high standards for yourselves; your families set high standards for you; and we set high standards for you. And you have met them. We do not take that for granted. Well done, Class of 2015. You, Class of 2015, will always hold a special place in my mind and heart for many reasons. One is that you are the final class to have had both Mrs. Chase and me as your head of school. I thought, for your Commencement, it would be fitting to find the first words that Mrs. Chase said to you—the four-year seniors among you, anyway—in your first All-School Meeting. I suspect some of you remember that morning fondly. It was September 14, 2011. In her address, Mrs. Chase told you what you could expect from your teachers in your

four years at Andover. Here is what she said: “Your teachers here truly care that you learn; they will help you understand why learning what they are teaching you is important; they will encourage you. They will feel proud of your achievements. They will demand a lot, and they will treat you with kindness. That is their role. Yours is to respect them, to open your minds, to work hard, to come back at something and try it again, for the second, the third, or the umpteenth time. “And when Andover faculty and students do work well together, doors open. As Andover students, you learn habits of mind and heart and soul that will make you lifelong learners, and thinkers, and doers. … Andover,” Mrs. Chase told you, “is about learning how to learn.”

Mrs. Chase was quite right in her prediction for you. You have done this “learning to learn,” Class of 2015, with extreme distinction. Very soon, in college, you will see exactly how well you have done it. And if you are like those alumni who came before you, you will realize it throughout your life in unexpected ways. Today marks a crucial transition: from high school students to college students, in each one of your cases. The transition from adolescent to adult is already well under way. Today, you transition from Andover student to a member of our august alumni body. As you leave us, I want to point out a few other things that I hope you will not take for granted. First, I hope that you will not take your good health for granted. As one member

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Top left: Rachel Gerrard, Rani Iyer, Jaleel Williams, Catherine Hoang, and Katie Santoro Above: Alex Li and Bach Hoang Bottom left: Ashok Aggarwal, Ryan Brigden, Danny Shleifer, Carter Page, Rocco Amorosso, Abhinav Venigalla, Nick Swenson, Andrew Grottkau, and John Little Below: Adriana Virgili Alovisetti, Anastasiya Prokhorenko, Walaa Alkhanaizi, and Philippine Kugener Inset: David Gutierrez

of the Class of 2015 knows all too well, it is possible to wake up one day to the news that you have the fight of your life on your hands after a cancer diagnosis. Others of you have suffered debilitating injuries, shocks to your bodies that have come out of nowhere and changed your life, potentially forever. Your good health is a great gift; do not take it for granted, and do not take for granted all those in your life who care for you. I am reminded today of the hard work of the caregivers in Isham and in Graham House who have worked so tirelessly this year to care for the physical and mental well-being of our students. I give thanks, also, to our student leaders, Rebecca Somer and David Gutierrez, to The Phillipian, and others on campus who have focused our attention on the importance of health and wellness. 14

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I hope that you will not take for granted the opportunities you have before you, in no small part because you went to Andover. You have the chance to make a difference in the world, through actions large and small. You may well go on to succeed in material ways that make you rich and famous; if so, I hope that you will create good jobs for others and that you will recall all those who helped you along the way, that you will become a philanthropist, in turn, to help those who come after you. You may well go on to advocate for change in a world that needs meaningful, serious, publicspirited civic engagement. I hope that some of you will join the caring professions, to teach, to counsel, to coach, to pay forward what you’ve experienced at Andover and other great schools you’ve had in your life.

I trust that you will go out to help create sustainable communities of tolerance and love in our increasingly diverse and increasingly fractured world. And for Andover itself: I hope that you do not take for granted your alma mater. You have a few short hours left on campus in the guise of students; you will be members of our alumni body for the rest of your lives. The alumni bodies of Abbot Academy and Phillips Academy, 24,000 strong, are an extraordinary community. As you go out into the world, you have the chance to bring the ideals of this place into new communities. You have the chance to stay connected to the amazing friends you have made while you were here. And through our alumni network, you have the chance to meet thousands of new people who share


Top: Kayla Thompson, Jen Kaplan, Jada Sanchez, Ellie Blum, Alejandra Uria, Nya Hughes, Elijah Jackson, Sarah Cronin, Ari Mello, Devontae Freeland, and Alba Disla Far left: Julia Zell and Ali Hill Left: Tony Choi and Joseph Woo Above: Jack MacWilliams and Vincent Mocco Inset: Hannah Hagemeyer and Di Ouyang

the bond of having gone to Andover. The network is just as strong as you make it. Finally: I hope you will not underestimate the power of goodness with knowledge. I want to bring you back a moment to another opening All-School Meeting—only this time, you were seniors. On a stunning fall day less than a year ago, we all streamed into Cochran Chapel. Following the flags of dozens of countries, you, seniors, came in to the cheers of all those who follow after you at Andover. You gave “15” cheers over and over. (Do you have one in you now?) After you settled yourselves into your seats, I came up to the podium. You may have thought I was just going to say something cheerful and more or less empty—a few start-of-the-year pleasantries.

Instead, I asked for your help, with a heavy and serious tone. Our campus had been beset with a case of the Yik Yaks. On the ride to your graduation parties, you may have to explain Yik Yak to your grandparents and parents. The short of it was that there were some pretty ugly things being said about members of our community, anonymously, on a social media app. I stood before you and asked you a very simple question that morning: I asked you what sort of community you wanted to be. I gave you the choice of a year in which we played a game of Whac-A-Mole, with one nasty social media app after another getting shut down by the school administration. Or, in the alternative, I said to you that we could all take matters into our own hands— to remove the Yik Yak app from our phones

and strip it from our community. I had a sense that you would choose the latter course—that you would prefer to take the higher road, to be the stronger community, to say no to the misogyny and unkindness and the shallowness of that passing fancy. Class of 2015, I do not take for granted what you did. You led the way. We kept tabs on it, but there was little need: You and those who followed you chose to be the strong community, never complacent, always serious and engaged. You proved the fundamental goodness of the Class of 2015 at Phillips Academy in that simple act. I know that what I asked of you would not have been met with such a positive response at just any high school. I also know that not every class at Andover would have led as

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effectively as you did. I will never take that for granted. We have watched, around the world and in this country, too many instances in which our communities have been riven by conflict. Your senior year has been a time of tumult. Ebola, Ferguson, Charlie Hebdo, Baltimore, Syria, Israel and Palestine, Ukraine—the list of conflicts goes on and on. You, Class of 2015, have shown that you have the strength to rise above conflict and to solve problems through the strength of your character. 16

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I wish for you wonderful, happy, fruitful lives individually. And I wish for you lives in which you find ways to harness collective action, just as you have at Andover, to make our world a safer, healthier, stronger, more peaceful place. Class of 2015, we will miss you. I will miss you. I will never take you for granted. On behalf of all of your teachers here, I wish you very well—and Godspeed. —John Palfrey Head of School June 7, 2015

Top: Brendan Misterman, Max Anthony, Dane Wagner, Cameron Fryer, Nick Forti, A.J. McFarlane, John Riley McLaughlin, and Calvin Griffin Left: Rebecca Savord, Ravn Jenkins, David Benedict, Christine Zhang, Noah Singer, Owen Corey, and Wei Han Lim Right: Cathy Liu, Dorothy MacFarlane, Shani Williams, and Kay Xia Inset: Bella Flynn


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Faces

“Thanks, Andover, for teaching me how to heal.”

“Thank you, Andover, for helping me grow.” —Lily Grossbard

—Jaleel Williams

“Andover, thank you for the sunsets.” —Hanover Vale

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“Obrigado, Andover.” —Guilherme Cavalcanti

“Thanks, Andover, for giving me people to share the last cookie with.”

“Catch you on the flippity flip, Andover.” —Isabella Berkley

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Our thanks to the editors of the Pot Pourri for the use of student quotes.

—Anoush Shehadeh

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Outtakes

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Photos by Gil Talbot and Bethany Versoy

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Senior Arts and Letters Background: Low Hanging Clouds —Lane Unsworth Youth Culture— Hallie McKenzie

To the one who loves Andover next… Remember to look for imprints in the pathways. They indicate the countless students who have loved Andover before you. The students who have walked the hallways, slept between the omniscient white walls, learned inside the classrooms. They’ve carved their initials into the tables, etched their memories into the skin of the school in an attempt to remind someone that they were there.

Shipping Container Community—Matthew Alpert

Remember to appreciate the beauty. Its charm will ease the burdens that come with loving Andover. Treasure the golden sky that welcomes each new day. Let the bell tower’s chimes invite you into each passing hour. And at each day’s close, watch as brilliant shades of orange stretch above and cast soft pink tones onto the worn brick walls. Remember that moods change with the seasons. Paradoxically, the fall brings new life. The chance to start anew. Optimism. Hope. In the winter, bleached of color, hope falters. The days drag on as the weather ushers everyone indoors to isolate themselves from the bitter wind and people. As the snow melts, spirits are revived. Smiles are donned by the students wandering the beaten paths. But spring is the time for goodbyes. Remember to stay strong when your love feels unrequited. The late nights and early mornings. The computer screen’s uneasy glow in the dark dorm room. Your mind might fill with thoughts of what could have been, if you had chosen to invest your love elsewhere. But remember that with every click of your keyboard, Andover gives back to you just as much as you have given. Remember not to count down the days. Because soon enough you will be holding a wilting red rose, watching a blue clock disappear in the rearview mirror. —Frances Yackel

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Demophobia or Fear of Crowds— Anna Krakowsky Andover | Commencement 2015


Poker Face—Evie Elson Reflection—Kay Xia

The Not-So-Classic Bust—Viviane Garth

A Theory of Color—Alex Westfall

All I Have— Olivia Legaspi

TEMAGAMI

Photos by Neil Evans

I tried to close my eyes to somehow capture the moment, like a snapshot in my mind to hold forever, yet the spray from water pinged my eyelashes making my eyes flutter. Aside from the ripples cast out by the cutting blades of the motor, slicing through the silky water, like an aquamarine in the dark, causing the reflection of the trees to ripple, breaking my gaze as my eyes watered from the wind, all was still. —Hannah Burns

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Class of

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John Hurley

“As we walk away from Andover Hill, we do so knowing that you have prepared us for the outside world but that we will always have a home here, long after our footprints fade from these beaten paths.”

“The celebration of marginalized identities and social justice reflects one of the many ways in which students have created their own spaces here at Andover, developed their fearless voices, and found motivation to change the world.”

—David Gutierrez

—Rebecca Somer

School Copresident Commencement Address

School Copresident Commencement Address

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Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachusetts 01810-4161 ISSN 0735-5718

Periodicals Postage Paid at Andover MA and additional mailing offices

Bethany Versoy

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