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In This Issue:





Pingree news & events

Pingree’s new strategic plan

Relive the excitement

Alumni return to campus



Table of Contents 4

From the Head of School


In the House


Framework for the Future


Driving Out Hate Through Art


Rivalries for the Ages


The Hedge Garden


Community Reunions


Annual Report FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



Looking Forward

PINGREE MAGAZINE EDITOR IN CHIEF Novelette Brown CONTRIBUTORS Jared Charney Steve Filosa David Goff Ashley Goliti-Chase Leah Hancock Cara Angelopulos Lawler ’01 Diana Mathey P’01, ’04, ’09, ’11 Mike Montenegro DESIGN Big Magnet Media PRINTING Hannaford & Dumas

The landscape of education is changing, and Pingree is playing an important leadership role in that evolution. Knowing that the only certainty our students will face after graduation is uncertainty, we find ourselves reimagining the future—of learning, of programs, of teacher preparation, and of our mission at Pingree. There has never been a time of greater potential or greater challenges in education. We are grappling with the complex college-prep questions that pertain to educating and preparing students for lives of meaning, character, and consequence in an age with less certainty. To stay anchored in this journey, we continue to draw on the strength of our community—the courage, tenacity, empathy, and drive exhibited by our students, faculty, staff, and alumni. The health and sustenance of relationships will be our lodestar on an exciting journey of innovation and change. We undertake this journey so that we can ensure that Pingree will thrive for decades to come. To take stock of where we stand on this pathway, I invite you to look no further than this issue of Pingree Magazine. Here you will find stories that illuminate our path forward—an in-depth look at our strategic Framework for the Future, an introduction to new members of our community, and achievements from the first half of our school year. You will read about real, tangible examples of a Pingree education at work today, alongside stories of our past that showcase alumni and the lifelong connections made within our community. In these pages, you can relive the excitement of this year’s Community Reunion and Deveney Golf Classic, as well as stay connected with our graduates through class notes. We are fortunate to share a progressive and inclusive common purpose at Pingree, and we are leveraging our independence and mission to write the future. This creative process is only possible with contributions from all members of the Pingree community, past and present, toward this exciting, horizon-stretching chapter in the history of our school. Read on! Tim Johnson, Head of School 4

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Pingree Magazine is published twice a year for alumni, parents, and friends. We welcome your letters, story ideas, and suggestions. Please send correspondence to: Leah Hancock Assistant Director of Communication For alumni updates, please email: Ashley Goliti-Chase Director of Alumni and Parent Engagement Pingree is a coeducational independent day school for grades 9–12. Dedicated to academic excellence and development of high personal standards, Pingree believes that a love of learning flourishes best in a diverse community that respects truth, curiosity, creativity, humor, and independent and imaginative thinking. Above all, Pingree strives to instill in its students integrity, decency, compassion, self-esteem, and commitment to one another and the world at large. Pingree School does not discriminate against any individual on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, transgender status, national origin, ancestry, genetic information, age, disability, status as a veteran or being a member of the Reserves or National Guard, or any other classification protected under state or federal law.

Make a gift to the PINGREE FUND Lead. Inspire. Make a difference. Make your gift to the Pingree Fund today.

If you have any questions about giving to Pingree, please contact us at or 978.468.4415, ext. 227.

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Bagpipers lead the way during the Parade of Athletes on Wheeler Day.


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In the


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What’s New Local L.A.B. Trips Engage Students Pingree’s Learning Across Borders (L.A.B.) program seeks to broaden the educational experience by bringing the classroom into the greater world. On October 9, 2018, each grade ventured out for a day with classmates—9th graders to Crane Estate for a beach cleanup, 10th graders to Mount Major for a hike, and 11th graders to the Kennedy Institute in Boston to learn more about civic engagement. Twelfth graders, meanwhile, used the day to work on college applications or make campus visits.

Pingree Votes Students, faculty, and staff turned out to exercise their civic duty by voting in Mock Election, hosted by Casey Finch and Rebekah Lofgren’s 2018 Election H-block (elective) class. For many students, the mock election marked their first opportunity to cast ballots.


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Sculpture Show a Success The ninth annual Flying Horse Outdoor Sculpture Exhibit was a resounding success. Featuring over 50 pieces from artists nationwide, this year’s show incorporated a free app with a self-guided tour of Pingree’s campus and information about the sculptures. Two of the artists, Setsuko Winchester (“Freedom from Fear/The Yellow Bowl Project”) and the Pickup Music Project (“Musical Fence”), spoke to students about the importance of art in public spaces to generate conversation and deeper thought. “Mouserati” was a hit among the younger crowd, featuring two mice making a getaway in a car made of woven branches and recycled bottles, and “Seat at the Table” by RAW Art Works, a student group out of Lynn, MA, evoked conversation about who is invited to the table when major decisions are being made. We look forward to the 10th iteration of the event, starting in September 2019, and invite you to join us!

through the passion, diversity, and dedication of all community members.”



our mission


“We pursue

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PEOPLE, PACE, AND PLACE A strategic vision for Pingree School This fall, Pingree’s entire student body engaged in Grit ’n’ Wit—a campuswide obstacle course that required students to persevere intellectually and physically while working together, problem solving, and supporting one another. By the end of the competition, each team crossed the finish line with stronger relationships, pride in their school and their individual effort, and joyful excitement for the challenges ahead. FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



People Our Framework focus on people and growing endowment for tuition assistance and faculty compensation will reduce the annual pressure on tuition, sustain a commitment to equity and inclusion, and increase longterm financial stability. Objectives related to supporting our people include the following: • Growing endowment to ensure financial flexibility within the operating budget • Increasing endowed scholarships and faculty chairs • Utilizing human resources to track and communicate competitive compensation and benefits plans • Advancing a commitment to diversity, inclusivity, and equity by assessing efforts and measuring progress in people, policies, and program • Increasing time for professional and personal reflection • Developing teachers and school leaders from all backgrounds and sustaining the Pingree Fellowship Program • Cultivating a school environment where staff are trained in cultural understanding • Ensuring content and teaching reflect the identities of the greater world • Clarifying and communicating civic engagement and service learning programs


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This student-centered snapshot of our community in action serves as the perfect metaphor for the strategic work that is currently happening on campus with our teachers, staff, trustees, parents, and alumni. The launch of the Framework for the Future—our guiding strategic vision—is a clarion community call for all Highlanders to engage! Pingree has developed incrementally, humbly, and intentionally since our founding almost 60 years ago. From the very beginning, led by the vision of Mary Weld Pingree; Dick Harte, founding board chair; and Robin Rogers, founding Head of School, there has been an unwavering focus on caring relationships, meaningful learning experiences, character development, and humility, all in a house that still feels like a home to students. These qualities provide sustenance to the healthy roots of Pingree’s culture today, and they situate our school in a position of unprecedented historic strength, supported by the sustained efforts of current and past colleagues, students, parents, trustees, and alumni. This summer, in response to our recent NEASC accreditation report, the Commission on Independent Schools wrote, “We offer sincere compliments to you for your thoughtful, intentional, and mission-driven student experience. Pingree is clearly living out its devotion to the care and growth of each one of its students. It’s clear the School has absorbed the mantra ‘one size fits nobody’ and has gone about an exceptionally mindful and sensitive approach to meeting the needs of its students while creating a humane and reasonable community for everyone. Pingree has distinguished itself by the love Pingree students express for their school and the care and devotion the leadership, faculty, and community demonstrate every day. Your School is a distinct credit to the landscape of independent education.” Harnessing this unique praise, we now accept the call to lead. Meaningful change happens in education when institutions walk a narrow, strategic path between the status quo and radical change, constantly piloting compelling ideas that breathe life into the school, and, over time, influence the broader educational landscape. We are well positioned in this respect. Our Pingree


Fellowship Program for aspiring teachers, 50-plus H-block electives, over 40 Local L.A.B. (Learning Across Borders) experiences, sustained equity and inclusivity efforts, and comprehensive commitment to service and professional development are but a few recent progressive examples of innovative pilot programs. Yet we face many of the fundamental challenges that confront all leading independent and college prep schools across the country. How will we prepare students for college when the purpose of higher education and the requirements for the world of work are more in flux than ever? How will we adapt our tuition, program, and financial model to ensure that we are accessible, equitable, and inclusive? How will we prioritize time for deep reflection and critical thinking in an increasingly harried world of overflowing schedules? How will we assess competence and continue to be a place of safety and joy while acknowledging that the sweat and toil of hard work are essential for growth? How will we afford students vital space to learn from failure when the stakes for missteps seem too high? Guided by our NEASC Self-Study Report in 2015; the Accreditation Report in 2016; comprehensive parent, student, and alumni surveys administered

within the last few years; and ongoing dialogue with community members across all constituent groups, three strategic areas of focus emerged: People, Pace, and Place. These three areas form the nucleus of our Framework for the Future, which will inform annual goals in the years ahead and assist us in responding to the exhilarating questions of our time. First, we commit to supporting the members of our community in perpetuity. We have made steady progress over the last decade with tuition assistance and faculty compensation, affording over one-third of our families tuition assistance and moving our teachers into competitive ranges

Pace Our Framework focus on pace will further sustain an educational environment that emphasizes curious examination and a reflective integration of ideas, values, skills, and creative expression. Objectives related to pace include the following: • Fostering a love of learning and joy in all program initiatives

• Developing clear and explicit wellness programming for both students and adults

• Evaluating methods and timing of assessments with a focus on individual development

• Considering how technology enhances and/or hinders a healthy pace at school

• Addressing the external factors that contribute to challenges with pace, partnering with colleges and universities

• Dedicating time and resources to support school spirit and community

• Revisiting the calendar to identify opportunities for thoughtful consideration of responsibilities and events

• Acknowledging the tireless efforts of our students, faculty, and staff

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Place Our Framework focus on place will afford our teachers and students with the best possible learning, athletics, and social spaces. Objectives related to place include the following: • Utilizing the Campus Master Plan to enhance learning and social spaces around campus, including the utilization of our vacated Weld Gym • Enhancing auxiliary programs to introduce the broader community to Pingree and increase revenue from non-tuition sources • Defining, expanding, and measuring environmental sustainability and stewardship efforts • Developing and prioritizing our campus maintenance list, utilizing the Campus Master Plan

for salaries and benefits. However, these increases have been funded almost entirely through tuition increases that have at times outpaced inflation. These circumstances strain our mission-driven goal to be accessible to all deserving families, requiring us to stretch our budget for tuition assistance in the pursuit of academic excellence for all. Additionally, the shifting role of teaching is prompting us to rethink how to hire, retain, and develop educators who will have different responsibilities with respect to their students and how they learn. Second, we are prioritizing health, wellness, and deep reflection. We will remain a progressive school for critical thinking, character development, and personal growth. As education evolves, we further commit to providing the pace and space for meaningful learning experiences. Most recently, this has been evident in a revised academic schedule and trimester calendar change that promotes a more intentional pace. This then cultivates routines that prepare students and adults to reflect, thrive in ambiguity, solve problems, and cultivate empathy. And third, we continue to enhance our learning and social spaces. We are incredibly fortunate to enjoy a beautiful campus, and we have made steady progress stewarding our physical plant over the years. Thanks to generous support from many in the community, over the last 10 years we have built a new arts addition, athletics center, dining commons, and turf field, in addition to ongoing


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renovations to classrooms, the library, and student spaces. These improvements have been vital to our program evolution; we look forward to staying nimble and responsive to needs fulfilled by our classroom and educational resource spaces, study areas, and facilities. The best expression of gratitude we can offer to our predecessors and students is an earnest effort to remain both aspirational and rooted in a commitment to caring for and challenging adolescents in an ever-evolving independent school landscape. If not now, when? If not us, who? This is our calling. Through the purposeful dialogue and meaningful relationships that have always defined our school, we strive to be a shining light of progress in a sea of elusive questions about the future of education.

To learn more about Framework for the Future, please visit


New Faces With the new school year, we welcomed 10 new individuals to our faculty and staff. Get to know them a bit more by trying to match the face with the fun fact!

1 Novelette Brown Director of Communications and Marketing

5 Lex Kottmeyer Math Teacher

2 Caroline Crandall Math Teacher

6 Brad Krivelow Technology Support Specialist

3 Ashley Goliti-Chase Director of Alumni and Parent Engagement

7 Chris MacDougall Director of Facilities

4 Cathy Johnson Visual Art Teacher

8 Megan Manyuru Math Teacher


9 Livvy Poulin English Teacher

Answer Key: See bottom of page 17

10 Luke Wamboldt Assistant Director of Athletics for Athletics Operations

A. To relax, I put on a sheet mask and watch true crime documentaries. B. My superpower is being able to bring all the groceries inside in one trip. C. My top three people to have at dinner are Oprah, David Chang, and Joanna Gaines. D. My favorite flavor of ice cream is New York Super Fudge Chunk. E. If I had an endless supply of food, it would be Thai—curry, tom kha kai, or satay. F. If I were a bumper sticker, I would say, “I hate stickers.” G. My favorite place in the world is Florence, Italy. H. The best parts about working in my department are very friendly, rambunctious, kind, creative, and funny people. I. My go-to potluck offering is teriyaki chicken wings. J. I was drawn to Pingree’s positive community energy— I felt it was a dynamic place to learn and teach.

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Welcome New Trustees Pingree School’s Board of Trustees is made up of a group of leaders committed to furthering the school’s mission. This year, the board welcomed the following new trustees.

Jason Galui ’95 Jason is a Lieutenant Colonel and a Strategist in the United States Army. He currently serves as an Assistant Professor of Economics and Strategy in the Department of Social Sciences at the United States Military Academy West Point. Jason departed the White House in May 2017 after serving almost three years on the staff of the National Security Council (NSC) across the Obama and Trump administrations.

Ivy George Ivy is Professor of Sociology and Social Work at Gordon College. She teaches in the areas of Globalisation, Social Stratification, and Human Diversity. She has researched and published on the subjects of child labor, marriage and culture, and international adoption. Since 2006, she has led students on off-campus study programs to South Africa. In recent years, she has served on the Faculty Senate of Gordon College and on the Board of Brookwood School.

Courtney Kagan Courtney and her husband, Mark, are current Pingree parents to Caroline ’20. Courtney is a Physician Recruiter and Liaison for North Shore Physicians Group. She has also held several volunteer leadership roles at the YMCA of the North Shore, Shore Country Day School, the Charlestown Mothers Association Board, and the YMCA of Greater Boston. Courtney and her family reside in Ipswich.

To learn more about Pingree School’s leadership, please visit


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Mark Landgren Mark and his wife, Trish, are current Pingree parents to Anna ’18 and Anders ’21. Mark is the CEO of the Nexxus Group, a leader in scan-based trading (SBT) services. Mark joined the Nexxus Group in 2009 as COO and General Counsel. He oversaw the operations, legal, finance and human services functions of the company before transitioning to CEO in 2013. Mark and his family reside in Boxford.

Bianka Mejia ’09 Bianka attended Prep@Pingree for two summers before entering Pingree School. Following her graduation in 2009, she completed her undergraduate degree at Tufts University in 2013. Bianka currently works as a System Safety Specialist for the Human Systems Integration division at the U.S. Coast Guard headquarters in Washington, DC.

Robert Mullaney Bob and his wife, Sara, are current Pingree parents to Maddie ’21. Bob is currently the President and CEO of RG Barry Corporation, a leading developer and marketer of lifestyle footwear and accessory brands and products. Prior to joining RG Barry, Bob was President and COO of (formerly, the world’s second-largest ecommerce footwear retailer. Bob and his family reside in Boxford.

Stephanie Morgan Patton ’00 Stephanie is the Associate Director of The Fellowship within Building Excellent Schools (BES), an organization that trains high-capacity individuals to take on the demanding and urgent work of leading high-achieving, college preparatory, urban charter schools. Previously, Stephanie served in a network leadership role at Excel Academy, supporting the growth of its principals. Stephanie and her husband, John, have two children and reside in Woburn.

New Faces Key: 1. A 2. D 3. F 4. H 5. E 6. B 7. I 8. C 9. J 10. G

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Improv Troupe Sets the Stage for Inclusivity New to the Pingree stage this fall is Improv 2 Improve, a forum theater group using improvisation to promote change and inclusivity. Forum theater is unique in that audiences are meant to engage with the actors on stage, and the pieces are created with the intention of stimulating dialogue. Whether engaging in workshops with faculty members, entertaining on the Pingree stage, or performing at Beverly’s Human Rights Committee’s International Human Rights Day Celebration, the group is passionate about their mission: to bring to light issues of inequity and help others to act with empathy. Improv 2 Improve was founded this year by Pingree’s Theater Director Arlynn Polletta. “As a theater educator, I’m interested in how theater can be a functional and impactful teaching tool.… There are students here who are passionate about social justice work, so I thought now would be


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the right time to try [forum theater] and see what happens.” Recently performed scenes have explored unhealthy teen relationships and financial inequity; pieces reflective of life at Pingree included scenes about dissenting opinions in Advisory groups and navigating challenging feelings about spaces on campus. All of the scenes are written by students and drawn from their actual experiences, and that authenticity seems to be well received—so much so that the group has been asked to perform and work with students at local schools Brookwood and Glen Urquhart.

The development of Improv 2 Improve has been impactful for the actors as well as the audiences. Arlynn says that she’s seen the students grow tremendously since joining the activity, exhibiting more self-awareness and confidence. “This group has taught me so much,” said Annabelle Delaluna-Howard ’22. “The skits really reflect what happens in classrooms at Pingree. . . . The work has really helped me understand people and [the situations that] can affect them.” Though Improv 2 Improve began as a season-long afternoon activity, its success has proven its potential for longevity. “It was a wacky idea that I brought to [Head of School Tim Johnson] last year,” Arlynn said. “The fact that it’s become something that a lot of the people in the community have found powerful and that the students feel so good about is more than I could ask for.”

The fact that it’s become something that a lot of the people in the community have found powerful and that the students feel so good about is more than I could ask for.” — Arlynn Polletta, Theater Director

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Driving Out Hate Through Art What do a collection of hand-painted tea bowls and the personal reflection of a child soldier have in common? Together, they represent art’s capacity to disrupt feelings of oppression, drive out hate, and inspire hope for the future.

This academic year, the Pingree community committed to exploring together the question of what it means to be an American. On our path toward understanding, ceramicist Setsuko Winchester and Cambodian genocide survivor Arn Chorn-Pond, both arts activists, addressed our community to share their perspectives and stories. Japanese-American artist Setsuko Winchester is recognized for her creation of the Freedom from Fear/ Yellow Bowl Project, an installation representing the internment of Japanese-Americans during WWII. Her piece, which was included in Pingree’s Flying Horse Sculpture Show, features 120 hand-pinched and painted yellow tea bowls, each representing 1,000 Americans imprisoned during the war. Over the past three years, Setsuko has installed and photographed the bowls at the ruins of the 10 internment camps where JapaneseAmericans were incarcerated, as well as five venues that she felt represented freedom from fear. For Setsuko, undertaking this project was as much an act of selfdiscovery as it was activism. While the Yellow Bowl Project has afforded Setsuko the opportunity to learn about her heritage and the past, it has also given her the courage to lean into what she sees as a key role in preventing future injustices: speaking up for those who cannot. “Staying silent, once I knew this story, would be helping to create the possibility that this could happen again,” Setsuko said. “We’re supposed to learn from history.” Her hope is that the Yellow Bowl Project will generate conversation about what it means to be an American, helping people to accept our country’s complicated and flawed history and inspire them to be vigilant in their protection of one another and the rights that we hold dear. “Sometimes the hardest things to change are the bad things that good men do,” Setsuko said. This flawed response to immigrants to America can exist on multiple levels. Take, for example, Arn ChornPond, who has experienced many hardships in his life. Imprisoned in a concentration camp during the Cambodian genocide, his ability to play propaganda songs on the wood flute for his captors became the key to his survival. As a conscripted child soldier in the Khmer Rouge, he was required to wield guns in defense of those who savagely separated him from his family. And he also spent months wandering through the jungles of Vietnam, alone, afraid, and desperate for escape. But when asked

“Peace will not start from anyone else. Start it from you.” — Arn Chorn-Pond

to describe the hardest time in his life, Arn might reveal that one of his biggest challenges was life as a teenager in America. In 1980, Arn was adopted by American missionary Peter Pond, who relocated him from Thailand to suburban New Hampshire. Despite a slew of medical issues resulting from his time in captivity—a broken arm that never set, cerebral malaria, and strongelitis, a microscopic worm that contributed to his malnutrition—the vast majority of Arn’s trauma was emotional, hidden from his classmates at the predominantly white public high school he attended. He looked different and spoke no English, factors that made him a target for bullies. “They came like bees,” he said. “They were stunned, and I was stunned, too. I didn’t know why I was here. . . . It seemed like no one knew anything about what had happened to me or Cambodia.” Arn struggled through his adolescence: fights, arrests, and even thoughts of suicide. His turning point was seeing his father, Peter, cry for the first time, distraught by his son’s behavior. Arn was ashamed and devastated: “[My father] knew that I had survived the jungles of Cambodia but that I might not survive the jungles

of New Hampshire.” In an act of desperation, Peter recommended that Arn give his testimony at the family’s church, and he taught him, word by word, the language with which to do so. Although Arn initially feared that no one would care about what he had endured, he began sharing his life’s story. Speaking gave him a renewed sense of purpose, and he found that his message of resilience was universally applicable. Perhaps most important, empowering others to maintain hope in the face of adversity—whether in the jungles of Cambodia or in the inner cities of America—fed his spirit. Eventually, his career led Arn back to Cambodia, where he now lives and works with Cambodian Living Arts, an organization he founded to preserve Cambodia’s endangered performing arts traditions and heritage, another casualty of the genocide. His position allows him to work with children, sharing with them the joy of music and promoting peace through the arts. “It’s a big world out there; be informed. Be sensitive to who you sit with, and ask people about where they come from.” Arn said. “Peace will not start from anyone else. Start it from you.”

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Rivalries for the Ages The Pingree/Wheeler rivalry originated in 1965 with field hockey. In the fall of 1969, Pingree/Wheeler Day was born, featuring a day of competition between the two schools. The varsity teams compete for silver bowls that stay with the winning team for the year, and a plaque is awarded to the overall winner of the day. The games are played to honor the memory of Marjorie Burrall, who served as Athletics Director at both Pingree and Wheeler. Marjorie, who was known for her great enthusiasm and love of sport, was killed in an automobile accident in 1969. A commemorative stone in front of the school dedicated to her bears the inscription, “Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm.” This year marked the 49th annual Pingree/Wheeler games on October 13; since 2000, the overall Wheeler Day standings are Pingree: 12, Wheeler: 5 Beginning in 1990, Concord and Pingree have competed in multiple sports one day each fall, and the overall winner takes home the Chandler Bowl, named in honor of former Pingree Head of School John Chandler. While the contests are always spirited, the schools also use the day to support organizations of the home school’s choosing. In the past, the Chandler Bowl has raised money and awareness for Special Olympics, Northeast ARC, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, alumnus Tom Smith’s Just Cure Paralysis, Cerebral Palsy of MA, and the Boys and Girls Club of the Rosebud Reservation. This year, Concord Academy student leaders chose to support Samaritans, an organization that provides suicide prevention services including 24/7 crisis hotline services, grief support, and community education. Teams warmed up wearing t-shirts to help raise awareness of and donations for the cause.

Editor’s Note: The details surrounding the inception of Portsmouth Abbey Day seem to have been lost to the rafters in the archives. Do you remember playing during your days at Pingree? If so, help us fill in the gaps in institutional knowledge! Please email with your tales from the tailgate.


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Highlanders Thrive Under New Coach When Mike Flynn joined Pingree School as head football coach, he had a familiar feeling—something he recognized from his 11 seasons squaring off as an offensive lineman with the Baltimore Ravens … Nerves. This fall, Mike, a Super Bowl champion, picked up the baton from Chris Powers, the team’s founding head coach. Under Chris’s guidance and stewardship, the football program achieved an impressive record, including two New England Prep School Athletic Council (NEPSAC) bowl championships, and producing more than 20 NCAA football players.

Returning to the field has long been a dream for Mike, who spent most of his career with the Baltimore Ravens before retiring. “Football has been very good to me,” Mike said. “I’ve wanted to coach for a while, but the biggest issue has always been time.” Circumstances aligned when two of his four children— 6-year-old twins—began school full-time, and this position became available. Located just one mile from

I was scared. How do I win these kids over, get their buy-in, and get them to believe in me? Quite honestly, I was also apprehensive about the staff. I needed them and had to put trust in them, but I didn’t know what the response would be. I’m a competitive person, and the fear of failure is always big with me.” — Mike Flynn


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With a successful season behind them, the Highlanders are looking forward to what’s next on the horizon.

his home in Wenham, the job at Pingree offered Mike the opportunity to scratch his dormant itch for competition while remaining active and engaged in his family life. “As a senior, you don’t want to hear that your coach is leaving, but Coach Flynn stepped in and we all bought in to what he was selling: winning, fun, and determination,” said Eric Adinkra ’19, one of the team’s four captains. The support of the team and coaching staff—as well as the impact of his leadership—was evident in the way the season played out. The Highlanders achieved an undefeated regular season, a marked improvement from the prior season’s 4–4 finish. The team ultimately secured the 2018 Evergreen League Bonnefond Division championship and a NEPSAC Ken Hollingsworth Bowl runner-up finish, falling only to St. Paul’s, another undefeated team. Although it’s impossible to pin down just one factor in the team’s success—Mike is quick to acknowledge that his is a team of strong and capable players—at least part of their performance can be attributed to Mike’s coaching style, which is heavily influenced by his experiences as a professional

athlete. “He’s just one of the guys in the huddle with us, and because of that, we felt comfortable around him and were able to learn a lot while also competing at a high level and having fun,” said Vito Visconti ’19, a team captain. Mike’s player perspective has been key to helping him to maximize time in practices, shape more efficient physical play, and craft a pro-style offense, an innovative departure from other high school football teams. Both Eric and Vito cite Mike’s offensive strategy as helping them grow into more powerful and efficient players. This potent cocktail of influences helped the team to fight through tough showdowns this season. During a game against Dexter Southfield, Pingree started strong but found itself tied in the third quarter. The Highlanders’ determination and resilience paid off with a win in overtime, as they scored a touchdown in the final play of the game. Mike cites the win against Dexter as the best he’s felt competitively in a while. “I thanked the guys for that, because I hadn’t had that feeling in a long time,” he said. With a successful season behind them, the Highlanders are looking forward to what’s next on

the horizon. This spring, the team will graduate several prominent seniors, including all four of its captains: Eric and Vito, as well as Alexander Suny ’19 and Grant Latimer ’19, who has already signed to play NCAA lacrosse at Providence College next year. “I hope I brought out the best in them,” Mike said. “These guys were already great players, but I hope I gave them an experience they’ll remember.” What will happen next season remains to be seen, but by all accounts, the stars are aligned for a bright future.

Achieving Success with Independent Study One of the things that makes Pingree so special is that students and faculty alike are encouraged to step outside of their comfort zones. For some students, this takes the form of crafting independent athletic studies, pursuing a passion during one or more athletic seasons in the place of a Pingree-offered team sport. Three members of the Class of 2019 have achieved widespread recognition through their independent studies: Victoria Carlson in synchronized swimming, Libby LeStage in horseback riding, and Lily Rauh in figure skating. For each of these athletes, the option to continue their competitive athletics through an independent study was a major incentive for attending Pingree. The flexibility in their academic schedules allowing them to commute to outside facilities and travel to competitions along the East Coast, as well as 28

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the support of the faculty and administration in allowing them to make up class assignments, enable Victoria, Libby, and Lily to compete at high levels in their chosen fields.


Victoria Carlson Now in her 11th year of engaging in the sport, Wenham native Victoria Carlson (pictured far left) competes in synchronized swimming with ANA Synchro, a team based out of the Andover/North Andover YMCA. During the winter, she can be found flying down the slopes with Pingree’s ski team, splitting her time between skiing and synchro. This past April, she competed at the U.S. Junior National Championships, swimming in four events and placing third overall with her team, third overall in combo (an event that involves 10 swimmers executing elaborate lifts and throws), and fourth in duet. Her success has been hard won: she spends an average of 19 hours each week in the pool, as well as an hour and a half in the car daily, during which she reviews videos from her prior practices and competitions, looking for areas of improvement—though Victoria admits this would also be a great time for completing schoolwork. Victoria urges her fellow students to create new opportunities. “If something doesn’t quite fit, you can make it [fit], whether it’s an independent sport, a club, or science project,” she said. “If there is something [you are interested in doing], you can find a way to do it.” She goes on to applaud her teachers for being so open-minded and supportive of her passions. We can’t wait to see what the spring competition season has in store for Victoria!

Lily Rauh For Lily Rauh (center), the road to Eastern Sectional Figure Skating Championships this year started when she was only three years old—and wearing hockey skates. Lily became a competitive figure skater in seventh grade and now skates with three clubs. The Andover native practices year-round, sometimes not arriving home until 9 or 10 o’clock on school nights. This has required her to hone her time-management skills and leverage the strong relationships she’s developed with her teachers to accomplish her academic goals. Last season, Lily was in fourth-place standing at regionals after the short program and on the verge of moving on to the Eastern competition, when another skater landed a jump that bumped Lily to fifth and out of advancing. “That was the fuel for me this season—to overcome that disappointment and push for a comeback performance,” Lily said. Her efforts on and off the ice catapulted her to a third-place finish at the New England Regional Figure Skating Championships held in October in Boston and then to 11th at the 2019 Eastern Sectional Figure Skating Championships in November in Wake Forest, NC. At this point, Lily is jointly pursuing competing with the national teams of the United States and Israel (she is eligible for Israeli citizenship). She is in talks with the Israeli Skating Federation about the possibility of skating in Israel, which would afford her more opportunity to compete internationally. She will likely decide this spring the direction in which her dreams will take her.

Libby LeStage When she was six years old, Libby LeStage’s (far right) grandmother took her to a barn and showed her a pony. From that moment, Libby says, she knew that horseback riding was her thing. Living in South Hamilton and riding at Cornerstone Farm in Haverhill, Libby commutes an hour and a half every day to her chosen activity. The family vacations and campus weekend activities she’s sacrificed over the years in order to pursue her passion have paid off. Libby was the 2018 Reserve Champion at the United States Equestrian Foundation (USEF) Junior Hunter Championship in Lexington, KY. After turning 18 in December—a milestone in the life of a junior rider, as it marks the cutoff point for that category—Libby says she is particularly proud of her 11th-place finish at the 2018 New England Equitation Championships, which ended her career as a junior-level rider on a high note. As for what comes next, Libby has decided to take a gap year before starting college in order to ride, travel, and work. This winter, she’ll compete in Florida in hopes of qualifying for August’s International Hunter Derby Finals as an adult. She expects it to be her last major competition. FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



Capturing the Action: Behind the Scenes with Pingree’s Student Media Producers If a picture is worth a thousand words, what’s the conversion rate for a 30-second hype video? And how much more value comes from the raucous cheers of Pingree students urging their Highlander peers into athletics success? Capturing the energy and spirit of the crowd is the forte of Chris DeBlasio ’20, Brandon Greenstein ’21, and Brendan Willett ’21. After a serious arm injury left him unable to play sports for two seasons, Chris decided to try his hand behind the camera. After years of watching his older brother stage and execute photo shoots of surfing, landscapes, and daily life, Chris quickly discovered his own photography talent. This fall, his images have been featured in the weekly e-newsletter and promotional initiatives for Pingree’s Advancement and Admission offices. David Goff, Pingree’s staff photographer and French teacher, mentored Chris and partnered with him to capture athletics images. “Chris was instrumental in capturing the life of the athletics action this fall,” David said. “His keen eye and budding passion for photography continue to be the talk of the school!” Brendan and Brandon specialize in videography, working together to show the energy of the spectator experience. Brendan’s filming skills and Brandon’s editing chops have resulted in some of the most dynamic Pingree hype videos in recent memory. Both were drawn to Pingree for its strong arts program, and they have found opportunities to showcase their love of video production and mentors to help them advance their skills. Brendan writes and publishes his own music with guidance from music teachers Eric Haltmeier and Phil McGowan. He credits them with helping him to learn the ropes of intellectual property law, discussing with them the fine line between sampling other artists’ compositions and copyright infringement. Brandon works closely with Technical Theater instructor Crystal VanArtsdalen, running lights and sound for student performances and auxiliary rentals in the theater. In doing so, he’s learned to shape audience perspectives through subtle changes, insight that now informs his video work.

Be on the lookout for more work from these three outstanding student media producers, starting with their Instagram takeovers. Follow along using #highlandertakeover!


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Accepting Applications for Summer 2019 Prep@Pingree prepares ambitious middle school students for success in high school and beyond. Join the ranks of Prep@Pingree alumni who attribute their success to the program’s balance of rigorous academics and co-curricular experiences.

Prep@Pingree’s 12-month program includes: ● Engaging coursework in English, history, engineering design, and more ● Exciting activities that include day hikes, college visits, and overnight trips ● Workshops in real-world skills like public speaking, financial literacy, and interviewing skills

Learn more and apply at For more information about Prep@Pingree, please contact Paul Mayo, program director, at 978.468.4415, ext. 205 or

Science class with Francie Caudill

The Hedge


Alumni Return for


1 2 On Saturday, October 13, more than 150 alumni returned to Pingree to celebrate milestone reunions. Class years ending in 3, 4, 8, and 9 came together in Pingree’s Athletic Center for a lively cocktail reception and dinner in the company of old friends. Highlights included a Pingree-themed photo booth, top Billboard hits from each reunion year, and a ceremonial cake cutting to celebrate the Class of 1968’s 50th reunion. During the evening’s festivities, Pingree was also honored to present this year’s Mimi Davis Emmons ’64 Alumni Association Award to Thomas E. Smith ’08.





6 Intro Page Top Image: Dale Bishop ’08, Anna Cohen, Ethel Mickey ’08, Liza Richardson ’08, Meghan O’Brien Intro Page Bottom Image: Lucas Reeve ’13, Carmine Piantedosi ’13, Kyle Lentini ’14 1. Lauren Carusi Consolazio ’89, Mary Cahill Farella ’89, Leigh Armstrong Hebard ’89, Elizabeth Mollineaux Cook ’89, Thomas Winship ’89 2. Top row: Tom Ellis ’78, Marion Hewson Knowles ’78, Lili Winslow ’78, Debbi Kerr ’78, Ruthie Blodgett Crane ’78, Michael Emberley ’78 Bottom Row: Chris Pingree ’78, Wendy Morgan Richardson ’78, Sarah Lickdyke Morissette ’78, Martha Lyness Smeallie ’78, Tricia Kinkade Young ’78 3. Eric Davis ’98 4. From left: Patty Asselin Ferris ’93, Lesley Borash Keegan ’99. Matt Hoenigsberg ’99 5. Carol Finlay Schrafel ’68 6. Billy Hewson ’79 and Marion Hewson Knowles ’78 7. Mark Tatelman ’04, Casey Fischer Nelligan ’04, Patrick Nelligan ’04, Matt Nelligan ’04 8. Sarah Burns Brogna ’88 and Jim MacLaughlin ’84 9. Jesse Sullivan ’08, Derek Pratt ’09, Len Williamson ’09 10. Jake Varsano ’14 11. Donna Gilton ’68 12. Michael Emberely ’78 13. Connie Davis Cederholm ’68, Deborah Nash Molander ’68, Maureen Steele Bellows ’68

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Congratulations to Tom Smith, the 2018 Mimi Davis Emmons ’64 Alumni Association Award recipient!

Mimi Davis Emmons ’64 Alumni Association Award Recipient: Thomas E. Smith ’08 Pingree School’s Alumni Association Award was established in 1982 and renamed the Mimi Davis Emmons ’64 Alumni Association Award in 1999 to honor the contributions of an alumna turned longtime employee upon her retirement. The biennial award recognizes a Pingree graduate who has, through extraordinary effort and dedicated service, made a significant contribution to the quality of life of his or her school, community, or society as a whole. This year’s recipient, Thomas E. Smith ’08, through his namesake organization, has dedicated his life to spreading awareness of spinal cord injuries and advocating for changes in hockey to promote safety. A lifelong hockey player with dreams of competing professionally, Tom was forced to trade his dream for his calling after three unrelated spinal cord injuries (two while playing hockey and one during a car accident) left him paralyzed. With renewed purpose, Tom founded the Thomas E. Smith Foundation with the mission of enhancing the lives of those living

with paralysis. Additionally, he created The Look-Up Line, an innovative warning system that gives players the opportunity to adjust their bodies before hitting a solid object—preventing the types of injuries Tom suffered. Exhibiting extreme self-determination, Tom also completed the 2018 Boston Marathon, where he walked the full course in rain, sleet, and high winds. This fall, while attending his 10th reunion festivities in the company of his family and former classmates, Tom’s relentless drive, perseverance, and motivation to beat the odds were recognized with this year’s award. Congratulations to Tom Smith, the 2018 Mimi Davis Emmons ’64 Alumni Association Award recipient!

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Alumni Tailgate at Wheeler Day On Saturday, October 13, Pingree’s Alumni Leadership Board (ALB) hosted a family tailgate as part of both the Wheeler Day and reunion festivities. Dozens of alumni and friends stopped by the tailgate party trailer to cheer on the Highlanders while enjoying barbeque, face painting, balloon art, and lawn games. Thank you to all who joined us—the ALB looks forward to making this an annual fall tradition!

Alumni Celebrate Holiday Season in Boston On Wednesday, December 12, more than 50 alumni attended the annual Pingree Alumni Holiday Party at the BC Club in downtown Boston. Guests enjoyed a festive evening with beautiful views of the Boston skyline while toasting the holiday season!

Winter Fun at Pingree School On Sunday, December 16, alumni, family, and friends joined us for Pingree’s annual Holiday Winter Fun event. The afternoon’s festivities included open gym, open skate, visits with Santa, holiday crafts, and an alumni pick-up basketball game.


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Pingree Reads

Ryan Serhant ’02: Sell It Like Serhant

Nate Olson ’04: Shot All to Hell

Pingree alumnus Ryan Serhant ’02 recently released Sell It Like Serhant: How to Sell More, Earn More, and Become the Ultimate Sales Machine. This national bestseller is a lively and practical guide to selling anything and improving your business game. Ryan Serhant is a costar on Bravo’s hit show Million Dollar Listing New York and is the star of Sell It Like Serhant. Ryan fell into real estate by accident after giving up his acting career. He made just over $9,000 his first year in the business. Ten years later, Ryan leads a team of 60 brokers and averages a billion dollars in sales every year, making him one of the most successful real estate brokers in the world.

Pingree alumnus Nate Olson ’04 co-authored and illustrated the graphic novel Shot All to Hell, a graphic adaptation of Mark Lee Gardner’s award-winning book Shot All to Hell: Jesse James, the Northfield Raid, and the Wild West’s Greatest Escape. Nate Olson is an artist currently living in Boston. Originally from northeast Massachusetts, Nate spent his early childhood in a variety of places, including Norway and England. He graduated from Massachusetts College of Art and Design with a B.F.A. in illustration and has been working as a freelance illustrator for the past three years.

Ailsa Kennedy Steinert: American Moons

Bill Cummings: Starting Small and Making It Big

Former faculty member Ailsa Kennedy Steinert— beloved teacher, writer, and colleague of 46 years— released a collection of poetry inspired by the Native American lunar cycle.

Philanthropist and friend of Pingree School Bill Cummings recently released Starting Small and Making It Big: An Entrepreneur’s Journey to BillionDollar Philanthropist. His autobiography details his experiences from an industrious youth through entrepreneurship. Bill shared his story with the Pingree community at a talk held over the summer.

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A Successful Deveney Golf Classic Despite colder conditions, nearly 100 golfers came out to play in the 28th annual James C. Deveney Golf Classic on September 24 at Myopia Hunt Club. All proceeds from the tournament support Pingree’s financial aid and access programs for our students and families. We would like to offer special thanks to our alumni, family, and community sponsors, who helped raise over $22,000 this year.




1. Head of School Tim Johnson 2. Trustee Claudia Reynders P’15 3. Grandparent John Lucey and John Lucey P’17, ’20 with guests. 4. Golfers prepare for a day on the links.

James C. Deveney, Jr., beloved former colleague, passed away on January 10. Please look for a tribute to Jim and his contributions to Pingree School in our spring issue.


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24 HOURS ONLY Join us on Thursday, April 18, for the fourth annual Pingree Giving Day, a virtual, one-day community fundraising event driven by the supportive energy of students, faculty, staff, alumni, and friends. Last year, your collective efforts resulted in 597 gifts in 24 hours, totaling more than $84,000!


Class Notes Carol Williams Walsh ’65 shares, “After a long career in the travel profession, exploring the world and living overseas, I moved from the Boston area to Deer Isle, ME. I now have an AirBnB in Stonington. I am loving this beautiful island with a great community.” Kathy Myers ’68 cofounded a dynamic artisan gallery located at 47 Central Street in Woodstock, VT, called Collective—The Art of Craft. Kathy has been a potter for 35 years, producing functional wheelthrown stoneware and white stoneware pieces that are meant to be used and enjoyed every day. If anyone is interested in a fun day trip, or even a fun weekend outing, Woodstock is a great destination and the Collective is a definite must-see in a large, historical stone building adjacent to the Kedron River running through the center of town (see photo 1).

of the glaze on this piece.” (See photo 2.) In addition to attending their 50th Pingree reunion on October 13, the Class of 1968 gathered for a casual evening in Ipswich on Friday, October 12. Those who sent warm greetings to the class, but were unable to attend, included Cary Davis Gallaudet ’68, Jane Graham Dwyer ’68, Sally Hooper ’68, Nathalie Potter Maio ’68, Abigail Smith Meeks ’68, Marcy Rubin ’68, and Catherine Ross Sherer ’68 (see photo 3). Dana P. Jordan ’75 is enjoying early retirement and pursuing his passion for all things equestrian.

Drusie Colby Milford ’78 shares, “I was so sorry to miss our 40th reunion. Wow, crazy! Our son was married on October 13, so as much as I would have loved to have been at Pingree, I was enjoying Will and Kate’s wedding in gorgeous Duck, NC. We have had a busy year, with Ann Woodard ’68 shares, Megan and Logan getting “This delicately glazed married in April, a trip to teal-colored bowl was Alaska in June, and a twopurchased from Kathy Myers ’68 many years ago week trip to Prince Edward on a day trip to Woodstock. Island and Nova Scotia in July. Now it is back to It is a perfect size and in constant use. We never tire school. Hope to see you all at our 45th!” of enjoying the subtleties 42

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turning out mountainBill Hewson ’79 shares, “Three young boys; never a loving people to this day. Pursuit did more for me dull moment.” than any other organized Amy Singleton Adams ’82, activity I’ve participated in. Meeting Emma up in the an Associate Professor White Mountains made my of Russian literature at day. Always happy to hear the College of the Holy from anyone from Pingree Cross, recently co-edited who wants to reach out a published volume to me. I’m in Salem at titled Framing Mary: The, Mother of God in Modern, or call me at 978.745.6207.” Revolutionary, and PostSoviet Russian Culture. Patti Pruett Trow ’87 and her husband, Brian, live in In fall 2018, Shelley Atlanta, GA. Patti is Vice Bolman Woodberry ’86 President of Digital/Print performed in the show Sales for MNI, a Division of Straight White Men at the the Meredith Corporation. New Repertory Theatre in Brian is a contractor and Watertown. home developer. The two of them have recently started Duncan Cox ’86 writes, a “side hobby business” “On June 17, 2018, some teaching people how friends and I spent the to design and decorate night at the Appalachian affordably. They can be Mountain Club’s found at Le_Poor_Decor on Lonesome Lake Hut, Instagram. Follow them! above Franconia Notch in New Hampshire. It turned The Trows have two children: Leighton, 7, who out that Pingree alum is in first grade and is an Emma Brandt ’16 was avid karate enthusiast, stationed there as part of and Tatum, 5, who has the four-person hut crew. That was nice enough, but set her sights on acting/ performance (see photo 4). it turned out—maybe not surprisingly—that we are Jenny Beal Davis ’97 writes, also both Pursuit people, “For the past two years I and so we spent maybe was the Creative Director half an hour comparing on Reese Witherspoon’s Pursuit notes across the book, Whiskey in a Teacup, generation gap. I was so pleased to hear the Pursuit which published this September and debuted Program is alive and well,








1. Kathy Myers ’68 opened a new gallery, Collective—The Art of Craft, in Woodstock, VT. 2. Ann Woodard ’68 purchased a teal-colored bowl from Kathy Myers ’68. 3. Top to bottom and left to right: Ann Woodard ’68, Carrie Young Steiman ’68, Maureen Steele Bellows ’68, Kathy Myers ’68, Leigh Baker Pool ’68, Connie Davis Cederholm ’68, Nicola Bridgman Stevens ’68, Carol Finlay Schrafel ’68, Johnsie Adams MacDougall ’68, Beth Fitzgibbon Pratt ’68, Betty Wheeler Raymond ’68, Debby Nash Molander ’68, Betsey Cogswell ’68, Alice Roberts Dietrich ’68, Margery Cahoon Parker ’68. (Additional participants not pictured included Ellen Shrigley Carpenter ’68 and Donna Gilton ’68.) 4. The Trows’ two children: Leighton, 7, and Tatum, 5. 5. Britton Bistrian ’96, Amanda Maloney Lockerbie ’96, and Jenny Beal Davis ’97. 6. Alyssa Zagrobski Witt ’98 welcomes second son, Andreas Marten Witt. 7. Laura Coltin Ogden ’98 and her husband, Bob, welcomed their son Cameron James Ogden on October 11.

on the New York Times bestseller list at #1. I planned and directed all the shoots on location in LA, Nashville, and New Orleans, and designed the book inside and out. In addition to that freelance project, I’m the Contract Creative Director at Monacelli Studio in NYC, the Art Director at Slice Magazine in Brooklyn, and a busy freelance lifestyle book designer for many publishers. I live in the Philadelphia ’burbs with my husband Matt (a creative director in advertising), and our two

children. This past winter, Britton Bistrian ’96, Amanda Maloney Lockerbie ’96, and I escaped the cold to celebrate a milestone birthday year (see photo 5)!” Laura Coltin Ogden ’98 and her husband, Bob, welcomed their son Cameron James Ogden on October 11. Cameron was welcomed by big brothers Charlie and Cooper. (See photo 7.) Alyssa Zagrobski Witt ’98 shares, “Happy to announce we welcomed

our second son Andreas Marten Witt on October 13. We still live in San Francisco and, as I write this note, are currently hiding indoors from all of the recent smoke from the Butte fires. Our thoughts and prayers to any Pingree family dealing with the fires in California.” (See photo 6.) Ruth Grainger Wadsworth ’99 writes, “I was sad to miss the reunion in October but will definitely be over in the next couple of years with my two sons, now


6 and nearly 4, and my husband, Graham, who has heard a lot about Pingree so is very keen to visit! I have recently changed jobs and now work at the University of Bristol in their Development and Alumni department, so I’m looking forward to a new challenge and finding out about the world of alumni relations. If anyone is over in the UK and wants to visit the wonderful city of Bristol, do get in touch!” Elsbeth Taft Flanagan ’01 and Hope Taft ’05 both FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



welcomed baby girls in the fall of 2018. (See photo 19.) Marin Audrey Avallon (born April 22, 2018), daughter of Jeff Avallon ’02 and Kristie Hambrecht Avallon, and Nora Kelly Parker (born June 3, 2018), daughter of Justin Parker ’02 and Kathleen Dyer Parker ’02, enjoyed a stroll in Beverly, where they both live. (See photo 8.) Mike Nelligan ’02 married Jill Merrigan on September 8, 2018, with many Pingree friends and family there to celebrate. (See photo 9.) Elizabeth Reichert ’02 writes, “I am currently living in San Francisco and working as a Clinical Psychologist at Stanford School of Medicine in Child Psychiatry. My husband and I were married last summer in France and are expecting our first child this December. We hope to come back east to visit Pingree soon!” Jessica Seymour Wood ’02 shares, “My husband and I welcomed our first child, Theo, on October 15. We are enjoying introducing him to the great outdoors near our home in Boulder, CO.” (See photo 10.)





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Jacqueline Grady Smith ’04 shares, “My husband, Greg, and I welcomed baby Abigail Grady Smith in September. After about 10 years in various cities up and down the East Coast, we bought a house in East Boston and are enjoying being closer to some Pingree friends and family.” Caroline Seamans Virani ’06 wed Arif Virani on April 7 in the company of generations of Pingree alumni. (See photo 11.)

Stockert. (See photo 12.) Ethel Mickey ’08 writes, “I completed my Ph.D. in sociology this year at Northeastern University. We had an awesome graduation party, with many Pingree alumni friends in attendance to join the celebration. I am thrilled to be beginning a job on the faculty at Wellesley College for this upcoming academic year, where I will be teaching courses in sociology and in the writing program.”

Dale Bishop ’08 is engaged to be married to Mike

After working for years in tech sales, Dillon

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Vassallo ’08 started his own corporate gifting and promotional product company, BizGifter, just over a year ago. He has already become the swag expert for local Boston companies! He is so thankful to many members of the Pingree community for supporting his new venture. Liza Richardson ’08 shares, “Ben MacLaughlin ’08 and I met our freshman year at Pingree and are happily engaged, with our 7-month old-puppy, Bruna!”




8. Marin Audrey Avallon, daughter of Jeff Avallon ’02 and Kristie Hambrecht Avallon, and Nora Kelly Parker, daughter of Justin Parker ’02 and Kathleen Dyer Parker ’02. 9. Left to right: Tom Salter ’02, Kevin Schwartz ’96, Jeff Avallon ’02, Mike Nelligan ’02, Jill Merrigan, Kathleen Dyer Parker ’02, Justin Parker ’02, Jessica Corvinus ’02, Daniella Irvine Gates ’02, Matt Nelligan ’04, Patrick Nelligan ’04, Casey Fischer Nelligan ’04. 10. Jessica Seymour Wood ’02 and husband welcomed their first child, Theo, on October 15. 11. Front row: Dale Bishop ’08, Amory Parker ’08, Henry Seamans ’08, John Seamans ’76. Middle row: Andrew Vassallo ’06, Caroline Seamans Virani ’06, Pixie Hawkes Seamans ’77, Drew Bishop ’06, Sarah Parker ’06, Emily Libby ’06, Cate Belhumeur ’06, Sam Logan ’06. Back row: Jon Reardon ’75, Rachel Seamans Schroeder, Campbell Seamans ’75, Beckah Seamans Clark, Austin Esecson ’06, Kyle Bishop ’06, Polly Seamans Crowninshield ’66, Dana Hawkes ’75, Molly Seamans ’97. 12. Dale Bishop ’08 is engaged to be married to Mike Stockert. 13. Amanda Nasser ’09, Jen Murphy ’09, Alex Glazer ’09, Katie Milaschewski Giguere ’09, and Audrey Wilson ’09. 14. Evan Perkins ’10, Eric Stephens ’09, Pat George ’09, Susan Reinhalter Bouchard ’80, Mary Reinhalter, Danny Rogers ’09, Frazer Anderson ’09, Josh Shain ’09, Zach Guarino ’09, Abby Cook, Ellen Reinhalter Shain ’77, Ian Shain ’12, Devon Tadler Guarino ’09, Nina Sacharuk Anderson ’77, Jane Blake Riley ’77, Hannah Perkins ’12 15. Back row: Sam Ward ’09, Matt MacDonald ’09, Matt Machiros ’09, Graham Swayze ’09, Campbell Rawlins ’09, Nora Doherty ’11, Walter Riley ’09, Len Williamson ’09, Andrew Smeallie ’09, Ben MacLaughlin ’08, Adam Rimmer ’09, Ned Jackson. Front row: Maggie Yasi ’14, Liv Whitney ’09, Haley Thompson ’09, Michaela Colbert ’09, Rachel Levine ’09, Caitlin Doherty Sardo ’09, Anthony Sardo ’09, Lauren Zion ’09, Zack Rokos ’09, Allie Sardo ’13, Liza Richardson ’08, Amanda Nasser ’09

Alex Glazer ’09 got engaged in June and is set to wed James Brasco at Misselwood next September. Bridesmaids will include four of her Pingree classmates, Amanda Nasser ’09, Jen Murphy ’09, Katie Milaschewski Giguere ’09, and Audrey Wilson ’09. (See photo 13.) Caitlin Doherty Sardo ’09 and Anthony Sardo ’09 were married on June 2, 2018 at Crane Estate in Ipswich, MA. More than

four years. My primary responsibility as a Regional Director is to handle outreach for 39 Josh Shain ’09 was cities and towns in the married on August 25 in 6th District and build Mattapoisett, MA, with relationships with NGOs, many close friends and community leaders, and family from Pingree there elected officials. As a to celebrate. (See photo 14.) policy liaison, I work with our DC team to develop Morgan Bell ’10 shares, environmental and fishery “I have been working policy and provide federal as a Regional Director support for our coastal and Environmental and communities. These days, much of my coastal work Fisheries Policy Liaison has centered around for Congressman Seth coastal resiliency and Moulton (MA-06) for 30 Pingree friends joined in the celebration. (See photo 15.)

climate change mitigation and adaptation.” A Thanksgiving tradition continued this year with the Pingree Class of 2010’s Turkey Bowl. Pat Williamson ’10, Sam Mickey ’10, Ehab Hamdan ’10, Cody Addison ’10, Jon Fonvielle ’10, Evan Perkins ’10, Josh Shain ’09, Ian Pickrell ’10, Len Williamson ’09, Charlie Taft ’10, and Nevin Pathak ’10 reunited during Thanksgiving weekend to play football on Pingree’s new turf field. (See photo 16.) Kyle O’Donnell ’10 writes, “I’ve been with Late Night with Seth Meyers since October 2015, following a four-month assignment at the show through my experience as an NBC Page. Initially, I served as an assistant to the Talent Department, with my primary duties being providing administrative support to our Supervising Producer. I then became a Talent Booker, which entails pitching guests from television, theater, and the culinary world to our producers and host. I act as the show’s liaison between publicists, talent, and managers from across the entertainment industry.”

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Upon graduating from the University of Miami with a B.A. in marine affairs, Katya Jagolta ’14 accepted an internship at Mississippi State University’s Marine Nora Doherty ’11 earned Fisheries Ecology Lab, a Fulbright Student Grant where she conducted field, and is teaching English in lab, and outreach work, Colombia. including handling and Chase Goodwin ’11 and his preserving shark samples fiancée, Meaghan Souza ’11, for lab processing. Katya is happy to share that, after are living in Arlington, VA. After working for Deloitte & completing her internship Touche for two years, Chase in November 2018, she is returned to Bentley to earn now a Finfish Contractor for the Mississippi his M.B.A. and now works Department of Marine in a Finance Consultant Resources. Advisory position with CrossCountry Consulting in Washington, DC. Meaghan Nora Sullivan ’14 was finished her last clinical for recently awarded a Fulbright Scholars Award. her doctorate in physical Nora now serves as a therapy in Oahu, HI, in Fulbright English Teaching December. Assistant in Uruguay. Samantha Martinez ’11 has Dylan Wack ’14 writes, been living in Abu Dhabi “I’m happy to share that for the past two years. after graduating with my Aly Heffron ’13 completed B.F.A. in theater arts from Boston University, I have her accelerated nursing degree and will be moving begun working as an Education Apprentice at to Nashville this spring the Huntington Theatre to begin her career as Company in Boston, a Pediatric Nurse at teaching theater to Vanderbilt University students in the greater Medical Center. Boston area. In addition to classroom work, I Nick Kedersha ’14 is am coaching students currently enrolled in both for the 2019 August a paramedic emergency Wilson Monologue medicine program as Competition and the well as Harvard Business 2019 Poetry Out Loud School’s HBX CORe Fall Contest, as well as helping 2018 cohort. Charlie Taft ’10 and his wife, Sonia, welcomed baby girl Elsa to the family last spring. (See photo 17.)


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facilitate workshops for Huntington’s Student Matinees. In addition to my teaching work, I have begun working as an actor in Boston, most recently with the Modern Theatre and with Also Known As Theatre.” Cameron Segal ’16 has developed a learn-to-skate program to introduce New London, CT, middle school students who have recently immigrated to the United States to the sport of ice hockey. Cameron is an American studies major

and in the Secondary Teaching Certification Program at Connecticut College. Miranda Nolan ’16, Amanda Uroskie ’16, Vanessa Jonah ’16, and Jenny Jenkins ’16, who all studied abroad in countries throughout Europe for the fall 2018 semester, met up in Prague for a weekend reunion! (See photo 18.)





16. Pingree Class of 2010’s Turkey Bowl. 17. Charlie Taft ’10 and his wife, Sonia, welcomed baby girl Elsa. 18. Miranda Nolan ’16, Amanda Uroskie ’16, Vanessa Jonah ’16, and Jenny Jenkins ’16 in Prague. 19. Hope Taft ’05 (daughter Eliza Quinn Lucky), Liz Allen Taft ’73, Elsbeth Taft Flanagan ’01 (daughter Libby Helena Flanagan)


In Memoriam Norm Regan Former Pingree staff member Norman A. “Cookie” Regan, 73, died on Saturday, November 24, at the Kaplan Family Hospice House in Danvers following a brief illness. He was the devoted husband of Bonnie (Gilbert) Regan, with whom he shared over 48 years of marriage. Born in Everett, he was the son of the late Daniel T. and Norma S. (Ulwick) Regan. He was a lifelong resident of Peabody and a graduate of the Peabody Vocational School, Class of 1963. In 1984, Norm joined the Pingree School building and grounds department, serving for more than 30 years as a dedicated team member and retiring as the maintenance supervisor. He was considered a “jack of all trades” who enjoyed every aspect of his skill set, from electrical work to carpentry, which he practiced both at Pingree and at home for his family and friends. Norm was an avid sports fan who enjoyed watching NASCAR and the New England Patriots. His favorite moments, however, were spent with his family, especially during the Christmas season, bringing lots of joy and laughter to one and all.

Patricia Foley Karl P’91, ’98 Patricia Foley Karl, former Pingree parent and integral partner to Prep@Pingree, passed away on November 28, 2018. She was a lifelong educator whose devotion to enriching the educational experience of the underserved will be missed. Patricia’s career in education began in Arizona, where she spent a year volunteering as part of the Regis Lay Apostolate. She then returned to Massachusetts, where she taught in Andover Public Schools and Bruce School in Lawrence. In 1985, she moved to the nonprofit sector, serving as Lawrence Coordinator for NECCUM (the Northeast Consortium of Colleges and Universities in Massachusetts) before becoming Executive Director of Lawrence Youth Commission. In that capacity, she established the Lawrence Family Development and Education Fund Inc., a nonprofit organization that aims to strengthen families and build community. Patricia founded Lawrence Family Development Charter School, one of the first schools of its kind in Massachusetts; YouthBuild-Lawrence, an education/job training program for low-income households; and the Maria del Pilar Quintana Center, which provides ESL and citizenship classes for immigrants. Outside of the office, Patricia served as a key advisor to the Malcolm Coates Prep@Pingree program, with which she had been affiliated since 2002. Her strategic expertise and deep connections within Lawrence were instrumental to driving that program forward. Additionally, she served on the boards of Greater Lawrence YWCA, Mary Immaculate Health Care Services, Charles G. Pringle Foundation, and Essex County Community Foundation. Patricia is survived by her husband, Russell; children Kristin, Jennifer ’91, Stephen ’98, and their spouses; five siblings; eight grandchildren; and countless relatives and friends. *Through December 31, 2018.


Annual Report of Giving Dear Pingree Community, We are delighted to present the 2017­–2018 Annual Report of Giving in celebration of your generosity and devotion to the success of Pingree School. Philanthropy has a direct, and virtually limitless, impact on our school, and your support plays a critical role in shaping the experiences of each and every Pingree student. The 2017–2018 academic year was one of considerable progress and achievement. Together, we raised more than $4 million for Pingree this fiscal year. Additional milestones to highlight include the following: • Our school was the beneficiary of a $2.5 million bequest earmarked for endowed financial aid; this gift will fund two full scholarships for deserving Pingree students in perpetuity. • The Pingree Fund, the cornerstone of annual philanthropy at Pingree, raised more than $1 million for the fourth consecutive year. • An additional $500,000 was raised this year for phase one of the turf field project, bringing the total raised for the project to $2.1 million. • We experienced another record-setting Giving Day, an online one-day community fundraising initiative. Thanks to incredible enthusiasm from alumni volunteers, faculty, staff, we secured 597 gifts in 24 hours and unlocked $50,000 in matching gifts. • Approximately $80,000 was raised for our rowing program this year, including the gift of two new shells in honor of John Glessner and John Pingree. We are grateful to have such an engaged community of excited students, dedicated faculty, involved parents, a forward-thinking Board of Trustees, and ever-supportive alumni. Thank you for all that you do to make Pingree extraordinary and to sustain its legacy into the future. With gratitude,

Timothy M. Johnson Head of School 48

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019

Cara Angelopulos Lawler ’01 Director of Advancement

Richard D. Tadler President, Board of Trustees



88.4% Tuition 5.0% Annual Giving 1.7% Endowment 4.9% Other 88.4% Tuition 5.0% Annual Giving 1.7% Endowment 4.9% Other

61.6% Salaries and Benefits


10.7% Academics and Athletics 10% Administration 12% Building and Grounds 5.7% 61.6%Debt Salaries and Benefits 10.7% Academics and Athletics 10% Administration 12% Building and Grounds 5.7% Debt



2015-2016 2017-2018 2014-2015 2016-2017

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019




$50,000+ Anonymous (2) Demoulas Foundation Glorianne Demoulas ’70 and Robert H. Farnham Courtney and Mark Kagan Karla and Jeff Kaneb Frances and Michael Kettenbach (Frances Demoulas Kettenbach ’69)

Therese and Kurt Melden Estate of Edith N.K. Meyer Sara and Bob Mullaney Barbara and Vania O’Connor Christopher W. Pingree ’78 Susan and Cliff Rucker Donna and Richard Tadler



Anonymous (2) Emily and Tim Collins Cappy and Sam Daume Laura and Kevin Gillis Kay and Bob Howe Laurie and Scott Hylton Kate Cairns Kellogg ’86 and Jamie Kellogg ’85

$5,000+ Anonymous (3)


$10,000+ Anonymous (3) Martha and David Ager Baupost Group, LLC, Matching Gifts The Carpenter Family Brooke and Bob Carroll Essex County Community Foundation Fiduciary Trust Company Connie and Fred Glore (Connie Pemberton Glore ’69) Tizzy and Whitney Hatch Highland Street Foundation Amy and Rob Job Diane and Gary Kaneb Edward Krapels and Sarah Emerson

The Krohg Family David McGrath Mary and Sandy McGrath Donna and Robert O’Brien Becky and Jay Pingree Janet and Mike Rogers Paula and Binkley Shorts The Shuman Family Karla and Rodney Smith State Street Matching Gifts Abbot and Dorothy H. Stevens Foundation Lisette S. Venier Charitable Foundation Natalie and Bill Whelan

Anne Hooper Kneisel ’66 and William Kneisel The Loring Wolcott & Coolidge Charitable Trust Edward S. and Winifred G. Moseley Foundation Dianne and John Pingree Lucy and Will Pingree Quirk Construction Corporation

Mrs. Sherwood C. Blake Maura and Dave Blundin Vincent Bono ’83 Boston Bruins Foundation The Cobb Family Nelson J. Darling Alice Roberts Dietrich ’68 JoAnne and Tom Doherty Mark and Heidi Gudaitis Kim and Jon Guerster The Holland Family Cara and Brit Hutchins The Jamitkowski Family (Jamie Jamitkowski ’89) Deborah and Bruce Kaneb Ed Kirwin and Dana Ballard The Livingstone Family Art and Lois Maravelis Alison Matlack Catherine McCarthy Memorial Trust Fund Reed and Tom McGoldrick

Lynne and Tim Menzie Jane and Bill Mosakowski Newman’s Own Kim and Ted Ober People’s United Community Foundation Abraham Philip and Ivy George Martha and Jeff Rawlins Rogers Family Foundation Cindy and Mark Ross Susie and Ned Rowland The Ruane Family Ellen and Bruce Shain (Ellen Reinhalter Shain ’77) Joan and Martin Sullivan Mrs. R. K. Webster Alta Zieff


2017–2018 FISCAL YEAR 50

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$2,500+ Geoffrey K. Alexander ’82 The Barthelmes Family The Bertolon Family (Jenn ’01, Alyssa ’03, and John ’05) Julie and Kirk Bishop Virginia Wellington Cabot Foundation Christoper Carrigan and Laura Cabot Carrigan Cristie and Scott Carter ’90 The Corning Family William DiAdamo and Heather Clark Skip and Julie Dyer

Eaton Vance Management, Inc. The Faulkner Family Amelia Chilcott Fawcett ’74 Fidelity Foundation Matching Gifts Sue and Bart Geer Grantham, Mayo, Van Otterloo Sita and Brendan Greelish ’97 Deanna and Bill Grinnell Michael Higgins and Julia Elliott Lauren M. Hintlian ’94 Joanie Johnson Trish and Mark Landgren

Allyson and Lance Larsen Alyssa A. LeBel ’75 Lisa and Dan Lyons Joanie and Bruce Mackey Maine Community Foundation The Minney Family Sean Morgan ’98 Michele and Ben Mottola Move the World Foundation Thomas Pappas Meredith Shuwall Pasquesi ’82 Beth and Daniel Prawdzik Lisa and Thomas Rauh Resin Systems Corporation Claudia and Chat Reynders

Helen and Byron Rizos The Rose Family Leigh and Alan Scharfe Ellen and Keith Shaughnessy Andrea and Don Souter Carolyn and Martin Tucker Lorri and James Wheeler Jacquie and Ron Willett L. Dexter Woodman Scholarship Fund Mrs. Dexter Woodman Maureen and Doug Woodman Heidi and Michael Yoken

Tina and Douglas DePiero Sharon and Jim Deveney* Jay Dewing ’88 The Di Lillo Family in memory of Maria Floccari The Dowd Family Karen and John Drislane Elmwood Charitable Trust Kristin and Paul Evangelista Sandi and Brian Falvey Patricia Asselin Ferris ’93 and Dan Ferris Caroline and Richard Fitzpatrick General Electric Foundation Douglas R. Gooding Nicholas Grace Highfields Capital Management LP Michael and Nancy Hill Justin H. Hintlian ’90 Kathryn Hollett and Arjen Steegstra Amanda Crawford Jackson ’96 and Ned Jackson Tim Johnson and Jen Groeber John Kane Jim and Gayle Kaniclides The Kennedy Family

John and Louise Kent Kelly and Michael Kettenbach ’00 Kathleen and Neil Kirby Julie and Philip Lake ’85 Eivind Lange and Mary Puma Lars Larsen and Lee Garrod Cara Angelopulos Lawler ’01 and John Lawler Dongming Li Mary and John Lucey Nancy and Tom Maher Nan and George Mathey Linda and Christopher Mellen Debbie and John Merrill Sue and Gene Mickey Al and Angela Murdock Suzy and Gary Oakley Emmelyn and William O’Meara Jennifer and Anthony Onello Barbara and Oliver Parker Stacey Parker and David Mack Kari and Marc Pearlstein Kathleen and Ed Pease Shirin Philipp and John Higgins

Christine and Bob Pierce Cara R. Pratt ’05 Michael and Lisa Pratt Nicholas N. Pratt ’04 Pratty’s CAV Inc. Ann and Scott Pulver ’83 James and Vonda Raisides Angela Katsos Ray ’82 and S. Alan Ray The Rehm Family Foundation Leslie E. Reichert Mary Reinhalter Jane Blake Riley ’77 and Thomas Riley Jennifer and Duane Roberts Karen and David Rosenburg Ruthie and Robert Salter Gigi and Marc Sarazin Janet and John Schickling Mary M. Scofield Campbell B. Seamans ’75 and Dale Hawkes Seamans ’77 Jenny and Richard Siegel Susan and Steve Sieker George W. Stairs and Anna T. Green Jane Singleton Stark ’81 and Paul Stark

$1,000+ Anonymous (6) Robin and Richard Abedon Christopher Ames and JoAnn Manson Robert and Hope Bachelder (Hope Amory Bachelder ’77) Thomas Bean and Elaine Becker Sarah Williamson Bennett ’07 Birdsall Family Scot R. Bradstreet ’79 Jean and Scott Bridge Foundation Sarah M. Buck ’02 Sissy and Sandy Buck Clare and Michael Byrne Ellie Cabot Shannon and Jim Cabot Aime and Scott Card Carol Harlow-Carlson and David Carlson The Caruso Family Choate Hall & Steward, LLP Daryl Colden and Kristin Tallman Nathan Corning ’13 Veronica M. Corning ’10 Cummings Properties, LLC Doug Dempster and Melanie Ziegler

* Deceased FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



$1,000+ continued Susan and Wayne Stelk Kemp C. Stickney ’75 Marianne and David Sweetser Amy and Jared Tardy Mark Tatelman ’04 Mrs. R. T. H. Thayer Kirki and Dwight Thompson

John Thomson and Karen Girard Benjamin Trudeau ’13 Ellen and Oliver Wadsworth Christine and Michael Ward Mary and Bill Wasserman Jack M. Williamson ’10 The Zavrl Family

73% OF




$500+ Anonymous (8) Michelle and Doug Adamic Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ahern Sherrill and Mark Attarian Louisa and Neale Attenborough Susan Ayres ’65 Susan Cameron Barrow ’65 Barry Berman and Laura Gold Alison and Robert Blake Andrew and Susan Brengle Andrea Brox and John McCarthy ’78 Josh Burns ’77 Kitty and Jock Burns Judy and George Carter Deborah Coates Kathy and Gary Cohen Steven and Laura Conte Kellie and Paul DiFilippo Karen and Chris Doggett Shoba and Naga Donti Susie and Peter Dorsey Mimi Davis Emmons ’64

Employees of Carpenter & MacNeille Faculty and Staff of Thomas Carroll Elementary School Jane and Richard Filosa Tamar Salter Frieze ’99 and Ken Frieze Val and Paul Gilman Miranda Gooding Krishna and Arun Gorur Andrew and Jennifer Greenfield Joan and Philip Gulley Lauren and Herb Harvey Mary and Harry Hintlian Jessica Lockwood Hyde ’99 and Jon Hyde Fumi and Aidan Jeffery Kenwood Foundation Jenny and Bob Knowles Janet and Steven Kouroubacalis Donald V. Little ’79 Fiona and Geoff Lubbock Mary and Thomas Makowski

Ali and Angela Mandalinci The Marble Family Diana Batchelder Mathey Pamela Karlyn Mazow ’85 and Robert Mazow Jeannette Darling McGinn ’81 and Peter McGinn Carol and Woody Merriman Robyn and Thomas Milbury The Mitchell Family Maura and Frank Murphy Sarah Haug Murphy ’67 Bethany and Paul Nasser Nancy Pope Noyes ’82 and Peter Noyes Janet and John O’Brien The O’Hare Family Jagruti R. Patel ’84 and Rahul D. Patel ’86 Mark and Elizabeth Perry Joanna L. Phippen ’82 Sandra and Will Phippen Radhika and Venu Pillai Prinya Pinyochon and Caroline Jolliffe





FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019

Sarah Darling Pruett ’70 and Bob Pruett Lisa and Daniel Raess Christy Fisher Richardson ’91 and Tyler Richardson Wendy, Liza, and Peter Richardson (Wendy Morgan Richardson ’78 and Liza Richardson ’08) Wendy and Barry Rowland G. Neal Ryland Marie Louise and David Scudder Nicole M. Serratore ’93 Robert W. and Lisa Garry Seymour Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Shafter Mr. and Mrs. Shawn Shea Diane and Ken Smith Spero Charitable Foundaton Dr. Zara-Marie Spooner and Dr. Ashifi Gogo Joseph and Augusta Stanislaw Elizabeth Levitsky Stracher ’87 Tamarack Foundation John Tonthat and Julie Farmer John and Katie Trotsky UBS Foundation USA Matching Gift Program Alex and Sally Uhle Jill and David Varsano Elaine and John Ventola


$250+ Anonymous (5) Brett and Stacey Albren Mr. Michael D. Alexander ’00 Amirault Family Gretchen Augustyn Ms. Annemarie Sheehan Baker ’93 Mr. Thomas R. Belhumeur ’04 Robert and Ronnie Berman Polly and Scott Beyer Allie Flather Blodgett Amy Blodgett ’82 Sean and Terri Bradley Susan Brown ’70 Col. and Mrs. Malcolm Burr II Catherine Dudley Call ’76 and Blake Meike Lee and Steve Carey Nick Carter ’86 Connor C. Cash ’11 Christina Clifford Comparato ’85 Maura Copeland and Paul Copeland Ruth Blodgett Crane ’78 J. Bradford Currier, Jr. ’03 The DeBlasio Family Tessa Deering ’04 The Dooley Family Dorothy Bundy Dylag ’77 Caitlin Connolly Eppes ’02 and Trey Eppes Stephen and Elizabeth Fantone Alice and John Farmer Shawn and Karen Ferullo Albert G. Filosa The Finnegan Family Joy and Michael Foley Katie Nugent Foley ’06 Fyrer Family The Giordano Family Peter H. Glore ’04 David and Jessica Goff William and Ann McAuliffe Gram ’73 Brehon and Kate Griswold The Zachary and Lindsey Gund Foundation Lindsey Guinan Gund ’88

Greg and Paula Haas Margaret and Jes Hansen John and Sarah Harrington Belen and Steve Hawes Lori McMahon Heil ’96 Amy and Malcolm Henderson Ryan D. Hendrickson ’03 Kathryn and John Hugo Geoff and Ann Johnson Mr. Jonathan Katz Mr. and Mrs. Thomas V. Kelsey The Kiely Family Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kirwin Joe and Polly Knowles Marion Hewson Knowles ’78 Kathy Higgins Kreider ’78 and David Kreider

Ms. Stacey Nicholson John Edward Nugent ’08 The Nugent Family Thomas and Kathleen O’Connell Mr. and Mrs. Ken Offner Eric P. Olson and Diana J. Denning Stephanie-Lee Morgan Patton ’00 and John Patton Regina and Robert Piantedosi Leigh Baker Pool ’68 and Rothwell Pool Mr. Michael Quinn ’91 Ms. Margaret Hunt Rieck ’81 Ms. Polly Roberts ’72 Dr. Caroline S. Rogers ’68




HOURS—A NEW RECORD! Michele and Keith Laezza Philip MacLaughlin ’86 Lori Manoogian Karen and Brad Mascott Mathieu and Emma Massicotte Robert and Donna Mattie Ann McCarthy Ross and Kristin McGurn The Mead Family The Millers Ms. Deborah Nash Molander ’68 Mr. and Mrs. Rene Monié Tom Mulroy ’01

Don Romanelli and Lisa Sandouk-Romanelli Fernando Romero and Martiza Morrell Philip and Kim Rotner Mr. and Mrs. Marc Rubin Carlton and Christine Sands Mr. R. Michael Sceery Mr. and Mrs. Marc Schaedle Sarah White Sherwood ’77 and Peter M. Sherwood Kenneth Siegert and Suzanne Kelsey Michael R. Singer ’85

The Carl and Toby Sloane Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Carl S. Sloane Mr. and Mrs. Todd C. Sloane ’84 Martha Lyness Smeallie ’78 and J.D. Smeallie Mr. and Mrs. Rush Smith Steve and Michelle Smith Bruce and Lisa Spaulding Kenneth and Virginia Spencer Mr. Arthur K. Steinert ’88 and Suzanne Pinto Sandy Rowland Sullivan ’79 Devon Tadler ’09 and Zachary Guarino ’09 Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Taft (Elizabeth Taft ’73) Mr. Michael S. Tarshi ’97 and Dr. Adella Agolli Tarshi Lisa and Kevin Taylor Christine A. Terry ’92 and Stephen Terry Lauren Tregor ’79 Mr. Andrew J. Vassallo ’06 Sarah and Michael Wall (Sarah Tee Stevens ’68) Ian and Alexandra de Buy Wenniger Ms. Barbara J. Whitney In memory of Connie Wieting ’68 William C. Wiswall, Jr. ’98 Mr. John D. Young and Ms. Sue Casey

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



$100+ Anonymous (25) Abate/Welch Family Laura Winthrop Abbot ’96 Ms. Rebecca Ward Acselrod ’84 Judy Adamson ’67 Colleen and Joshua M. Allen ’98 Ms. Lacey D. Allis ’10 Ms. Carolyn Attenborough ’11 Sam ’07, Molly ’06, Bo, and Kathy Baird Mr. Caesar J. Balzotti ’08 Mr. Harrison R. Bane ’04 Richard C. Bane Ms. Emily Batchelder ’79 and Mr. Kevin Toomey Julie Bellet and Teddy Rosen ’16 The Bernstein Family Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Bertolino Ms. Dale W. Bishop ’08 Ms. Britton P. D. Bistrian ’96 Robin Blackmore and Peter Jalajas Mr. and Mrs. John Blake Mr. Stephen M. Blinn II ’96 Ms. Rosemary A. Bond ’69 Donald and Melissa Bornstein Liz and Gerrit Bradley James F.C. Breed ’97 Margaret Broaddus ’73 Ms. Kristin A. Brown and Mr. Aaron Hirsch Burlington Vision Mr. and Mrs. Jim Burns Mr. Alec Burt Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Capone Diana and Richard Caproni Linda Carpenter Ardito ’66 Will Carr ’89 Chris Carter ’88 Alex Case ’90 Frank and Virginia Champi John and Tania Chandler Susan Charbonneau Mr. and Mrs. Richard Clarke


Mary Gene Tuthil Clavin ’83 Betsey Cogswell ’68 Anna Didio Cohen and Alex Cohen ’08 Mark and Debora Collison Mr. Christopher D. Connolly ’97 Peter and Grace Connor The Costello Family Julie Couto Ms. Pauline Seamans Crowninshield ’66 Mr. Maximo De La Cruz Mr. and Mrs. David Dearborn Mr. and Mrs. Carmine DiAdamo Mr. and Mrs. Doanh D. Do Brian and Gail Doherty Ms. Margaret Dooley Diana and Christopher Duncan Holly O’Donohue Duren ’03 and Benjamin Duren Eileen and David Dwortz Dennis and Mary Dyer Michele and Nick Elward Mr. Austin R. Esecson ’06 Mr. Jonah Evans ’01 Mr. and Mrs. James Falese J.T. Fallon Irene Farnham ’03 Mr. Salvatore Fazio ’15 Dale Fernald Tracy and Steve Filosa Gery and Deenie Fischer Sarah K. Fitzgerald ’01 Patty and Tom Foley Ann and Paul Foye Tom Frati Brett D. Freedman ’94 Wendy H. Friend ’80 and Mr. Mark Denney Samantha and Jason Galui ’95 Phil and Kim Garofalo Mr. Christopher W. Geiger Rabbi Myron and Eileen Geller Catherine Gibbons ’74

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019

Steven Gibbs Ms. Joanne Giebner Leslie Smith Gill Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Gillespie Dr. John Giordano and Ms. Julie Bokat Ms. Yvette O. Glina ’94 Ms. Abigail Goettler Drs. Erica and Joshua Goldstein Charles and Cheryl Goodwin III Connie and Dick Gourdeau Michael and Michelle Gracey Elizabeth Morgan Graf ’69 and Robert Graf Kenneth Grant and Carolyn Paczkowska Robert Graves Thomas and Denise Greaves Mr. Daron J. Greelish ’99 Kay Green ’65 Robert and Christina Grenier Ms. Monica Griffin ’06 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Guinasso Mr. Mark R. Gustavson ’94 Ms. Sibyl Haley Betsy Santry Hancock ’79 Ms. Leigh Armstrong Hebard ’89 Jim and Nancy Hewson Karen Durkee Heywood ’67 and Clayton E. Heywood Ms. Amanda Carey Hogan ’71 Matthew Holmes Mr. Jason V. Hostetter ’07 Fred and Roberta Huffman Joel Hugenberger ’97

Ms. Jacqueline Nichol Hunter ’77 and Mr. Kevin M. Hunter ’76 Mr. Jacob W. Iannazzi ’01 Robert and Tara Indresano Fred and Barbara Jackson Sarah Huffman Jarvis ’98 The Jayne Family Bob and Pat Jedrey Mr. Stephen Jewkes ’90 Tracy and Mark Johnson Carol Jones and Ken White Tom and Eileen Kelly Ms. Betsy Kennedy Henry R. Kennedy ’76 and B.J. Kennedy Ms. Julia M. Kennelly ’10 Ken and Merle Kew Bill and Kathy Kilmartin Anne and William J. Kirby, Jr. Judith Klein and John Soursourian Mr. W. Adam Kline ’79 Paul Knight ’00 and Gretchen Knight ’01 Mrs. Roger Knott Anthony and Marjorie Koles Melody and Joshua Komyerov Mr. and Mrs. Andrew P. Kriz ’94 Michael and Paula Kushnir Ms. Rachel Laaff ’06 Ms. Anne Stier LaFontaine ’78 Abigail Lamb George Lanes James and Gina Lang Elisabeth A. Langworthy ’73 Julia Wilson Larson ’74 Karen and Jay Lawler Tom Lawson





David A. Leach and Laurie J. LaChapelle Rebecca Symmes Lee ’94 Ms. Christine McCarthy Lemos ’96 and Mr. William D. Lemos ’95 Mr. and Mrs. Brian L. London ’94 Norm Lubeck and Sue VanBaalen Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lungren ’88 Lynn Police Department Heidi Rowland Lynn ’78 and Mike Lynn Mr. and Mrs. James MacLaughlin ’84 Robie MacLaughlin ’91 and Megan Wall MacLaughlin ’91 Ms. Colleen K. Maher ’10 Jill and Rob Mainiero Mr. Charles Manning ’00 Mary “Posie” (Means) Mansfield ’67 Ms. Samantha Drislane Markowski ’93 Mr. Steven P. Marrow Jack and Elaine Marshall Deirdre Scudder Martin ’80 and Peter Martin Sydney and Peter Mason ’96 Ken and Deb Masse Debra Matses Mathias ’72 and Jeffrey Mathias Mathis Pfohl Foundation Dr. Wassim Matraji and Mrs. Dahlia Khankan Mr. Matthew Mattie ’12 Alicia and Sam Mawn-Mahlau Michael McCarran Mr. Brian McCarthy ’90 David and Cynthia McCarthy Dr. and Mrs. Joseph McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Kevin McDermott David McKay ’83 and Debbie McKay Joe McMaster and Gretchen Sinnett Dave Medvitz and Ellen Sears

Mary Lou Monteiro Ms. Veronica Monteiro ’13 David Moore and Beverly Monchun Rebecca Reynolds Moore ’82 John R. and Martha K. Moreschi John R. Moreschi, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Moriarty ’96 Lea Jackson Morrissey ’74 and Chris Morrissey MSP High Risk Victim Unit Esther Mulroy ’69 Mr. Andrew Murdock ’17 Mr. Maxwell Murdock ’20 Ms. Michaela Murdock ’18 Shawn and Peg Murphy Murray Family Kathryn Myers ’68 Dr. and Mrs. Melvin Nagler Janice and Michael Nelligan Mr. Matthew T. Nelligan ’04 Gale and Roy Nelson Ms. Tracy Nigrelli ’98 Ms. Holly S. Noyes ’09 George and Luanne Nugent Mr. John K. O’Donohue ’01 Laura Coltin Ogden ’98 and Robert Ogden Ms. Elizabeth F. O’Hare ’04 Ms. Barbara Ostberg Catharine Owens Ms. Dianne Pappas ’83 Mrs. Elizabeth Dana Parker ’81 Mr. Justin Parker ’02 and Ms. Kathleen Dyer Parker ’02 Robert and Ellen Parker Mr. Nevin R. Pathak ’10 Trish and John Patti Ms. Jane G. Pepper Ms. Alexandra Pingree ’08 Ms. Caroline W. Pingree ’04 Ms. Jane Shotwell Pirie ’79 Pisanelli Family Ms. Lynn Pisanelli Ron and Jennifer Pollina Douglas and Martha Poole Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Potoczak Ms. Ellen Preston Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Purinton

Mr. Thomas Reardon and Anne Hezzey Mr. Alexander M. Reichert ’07 Ms. Charlotte Reynders ’15 Ms. Clare Reynders ’15 David Rickards and Rosanna Gizzi Mr. and Mrs. David W. Rimmer Ms. Catharine H. Roehrig ’67 Jeff and Paola Roelofs Cynthia Johnson Rogers ’82 Ira and Judy Rosenberg Ms. Rachel LoVerme Rosenfeldt ’99 Glenn and Jane Roundy Eva and Serge Sacharuk Mr. David J. Salafia ’96 and Ms. Laura B. Salafia ’96 Anne and Mark Sandt Mrs. Susan Schneider ’65 Mrs. Rebecca Geller Schwartz ’82 Peter B. Schwarz Ms. Kelly Schwenkmeyer and Mr. Edward F. Kloman Ken and Traci Segal Amil Shah ’93 Josh Shain ’09 Mary and Mike Shanahan Sharon Shatney Ms. Kari H. Shaughnessy ’10 Ms. Megan J. Shaughnessy ’04 Mr. Michael W. Shaughnessy ’08 Julia Crowley Shaw ’76 Trina Ross Sherer ’68 Tom and Lyn Shields Mr. and Mrs. Dean Sidell Ms. Elizabeth Sludder Julie Clifford Smail ’86 and David Smail Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Smith Maura Smith Mr. Orson St. John Donald and Roberta Stacey Ms. Laurel Samson Starks ’76 Mr. and Mrs. Russell H. Stephens Mr. and Mrs. Thad Steward Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Strickler

Ms. Brianna M. Sullivan ’06 Ms. Keesa M. Sung ’89 Mr. and Mrs. David Suny Joyce Wilson Swagerty Mr. Peter Swords Sarah E. Symmes Salim and Jean Tabit Viviane and Tony Tannoury Kathleen Wade Tarnowski Mr. Paul Tarnowski Mr. Paul G. Tetta Ms. Nguyet Thu and Mr. Tho Van Mr. and Mrs. Joe Toscano Traveis Family Drew and Heather Tripp James and Jane Trudeau Kirk Turner Neil and Selena Valeriani Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vasque Shelley McCloy Vassallo ’76 and Richard Vassallo Visconti Family Ms. Megan L. Wahtera ’94 and Mr. Peter Soldinger Ann and Craig Walker Mr. David Walsh Ms. Adrienne Ward ’81 Josh and Lara Weis Ms. Lindsay Ritter Westin ’95 Mr. Kevin Wheeler ’17 Mike and Candace Wheeler James Wholley IV ’04 Mr. and Mrs. Preston Williams Virginia Wilson Anne P. Haug Winter ’71 Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Winthrop, Jr. Jessica A. Wistran ’93 and Gregory Hart The Witwickis Oliver and Linda Wolcott Jessica Seymour Wood ’02 Paul and Maureen Yasi Sheryl and Peter Zelten

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



Participation Anonymous (19) Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Abate Ms. Jessie Achterhof Mr. Brian A. Adam ’07 Mr. Ken Adinkra ’12 Mr. Adam Ager ’18 Mr. Vinicius Aguiar ’12 Vanessa Akhtar Ms. Abigail Alepa ’18 Victoria and Gregory Ambrose Ms. Allison Angelico Chuck and Cindy Angelopulos David Archer ’01 Mr. Ricky Arias ’18 Ms. Morgan C. Atkins ’05 Ms. Allison Attarian ’17 Mr. Jeff Avallon ’02 Ms. Jennifer L. Avallon ’07 Mr. Noah Aznoian ’18 Ms. Ira Baci ’04 Ms. Kellie P. Barile ’08 Mr. Daniel Barker ’01 Mrs. Elyssa Barrett Ms. Keri A. Barrett ’03 Ms. Elizabeth A. Barthelmes ’07 Ms. Rachael P. Barthelmes ’10 Ken and Helen Beal Ms. Elizabeth Beatty ’17 Ms. Hannah Becker ’14 Ms. Caroline Begg ’18 Cate Belhumeur ’06 Laura Bell Ms. Mary K. Bell ’11 Mr. Jacob Berman ’18 Ms. Jamie S. Berman ’08 Mr. Devin Bernstein ’18 J. David and Maria Bethune Edward and Barbara Bettencourt Mr. Samuel Bianchi ’18 Ms. Drew K. Bishop ’06 Mr. Kyle Bishop ’06 Scott and Lisa Black Sally Stronach Bohanon ’64 Frank Bonaiuto Ms. Nicola Bothwick ’16 Ms. Elena M. Brandano ’07 Ms. Mary Brayer


Janet and Bill Bresnahan Joanne Briggs ’64 Kathleen and James Bruce Mr. Erich Burke ’82 Mr. Jordan H. Burke ’95 Mr. Joshua N. Burlingham ’04 Mr. Malcolm S. Burr ’18 Ms. Jody Franklin Burrows ’65 Ms. Alexandria Burzlaff ’18 Ms. Michaela Byrne ’13 Ms. Olivia Byrne ’14 Ware Cady ’07 Mr. Colin B. Canny ’08 Ms. Lauren B. Connolly Canny ’05 Mr. Brian N. Capecci ’98 Ms. Jaimie T. Cappucci ’10 Peter Carbone Ms. Jennifer Rose Bertolon Card ’01 Ms. Sarah Carpenter ’97 Mr. Owen Carpino Mr. Luke Caruso ’18 Ms. Gina M. Caselden ’08 Mr. Andrew Castraberti ’08 Larry and Robin Chalmers Wendy Champigny Britney McNeilly Chapman ’09 and Frederick Chapman Caroline Basile Cheek ’05 and Michael Cheek Ms. Bridget Christensen Madeline and Richard Christoforo Ms. Nancy Daly Church ’65 Doug Cioffi ’84 and Sally Wiggleswoth Cioffi ’86 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clapp Ms. Michaela W. Colbert ’09 Ms. Courtney Collier ’10 Ms. Paula Costa Collins ’09 Ms. Jennifer Coltin ’09 Mark and Louise Coltin Ms. Quinn Spagnoli Condon ’01 Constant Contact Ms. Ilana L. Cooper ’05 Mr. and Mrs. Keith J. Cooper ’01 Ms. Elizabeth Cooper-Mullin

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019

Jessica Corvinus ’02 Ms. Nicole Gilbert Cote ’95 Cynthia and Duncan Cox ’86 Hollis Crowley Ms. Erin Cunningham ’14 Ms. Maiaa Dadhich ’18 Ms. Audra M. Dalton ’95 Ms. Isabelle Davidson ’17 Ms. Carolina de Buy Wenniger ’18 Ms. Helen Simons Del Bene ’91 Ms. Rachel Hoy Deussom ’99 Mr. James DiCenzo Ms. Shelby DiFiore ’12 Ms. Catherine E. Dioli ’10 Ms. Kelsey Dion ’15 Peter and Jeannine Dion Ms. Caitlin M. Doherty ’09 Ms. Katherine Doherty ’18 DonateWell Ms. Hannah E. Donoghue ’05 Ms. Cameron Dowd ’18 John and Ada Dowd Dan Driscoll ’83 Kelli M. Duggan ’89 Dan Dwyer Mr. and Mrs. Leo Eamma Mr. Kyle Emery ’18 Mr. Andrew J. Eschelbacher ’98 Donna and Kenneth Estes Ms. Elizabeth Evangelista ’18 Ms. Morgan Baird Everson ’04 Ms. Allison Falvey ’18 Ms. Cynthia Ogden Fant ’64 Mr. Dennis W. Fantone ’05 Ms. Meredith R. Farahmand ’10 Mary J. Cahill Farella ’89 and Stéfane Farella Ms. Meghan Farley Ms. Amanda J. Farrer ’07 Mr. Noah B. Feldman ’09 Mr. and Mrs. John Fenton Ms. Joanna C. Fernandes ’93 Mr. Brennen Fitzpatrick ’18 Mr. Dominic Fitzpatrick Elsbeth Taft Flanagan ’01 and Ryan Flanagan Ms. Wendy Vincent Fox ’86 Mr. Brandon Franco ’14

Shaun and Allison Freeman (Allison Cassidy Freeman ’01) Ms. Kathryn Frost Mr. Christopher J. Fusco ’00 Susan Gallant-Behan ’91 The GambonMokrzycki Family Ms. Sarah Curran Garnett ’99 Mr. John Geer ’13 Mr. Adam H. Geiger ’08 Debbie Geller ’88 Ms. Jillian T. Gentilli ’06 Mr. Dean Gianoukos ’88 Mr. Jacob Gilbert ’13 Mr. Jared Gilman ’18 Donna L. Gilton ’68 Ms. Lauren Giordano ’18 Mr. and Mrs. Jon Gistis Ms. Janet Glasser ’93 Ms. Alexandra Glazer ’09 Mr. Max Goldstein ’13 Ms. Sarah P. Goldstein ’05 Mr. Oniel Gonzalez ’18 Ms. Abigail Gooding ’15 Ms. Lillian Gooding ’18 Mr. Charles E. Goodwin ’11 Ms. Donna Griffin Mr. William Grillo and Ms. Bea Reardon Ms. Grace E. Grinnell ’11 Elaine McGuire Gross Alice Grossman Jaime Schwartz Gubbins ’99 and Bryan Gubbins Ms. Victoria Gudaitis ’18 Ms. Iria Gutierrez-Schieferl ’18 Ms. Rediet Habtegebriel ’18 Ms. Tennille Hahn Mr. and Mrs. Scott A. Halecki ’93 Ms. Victoria A. Hallowell ’04 Mr. Eric Haltmeier Mr. Garrett Haltmeier ’18 Mr. Hossam Hamdan ’13 Dr. David Hamilton Ms. Leah Hancock Mr. Andreas Hansen ’18 Mr. Nicolas Hansen ’18 Laurie Harding ’84


Elizabeth Shorts Harrigan ’95 and Dan Harrigan Ms. Gail Harriman ’70 Matthew B. Harrington ’00 and Tova Kaplan Harrington ’02 Ms. Madison Harvey ’18 Jordan Hathaway ’00 Ms. Emily Hawthorne ’12 Mr. James D. Henderson ’03 Mr. James R. Henderson ’06 Elizabeth Pruett Herbert ’79 Mr. Alexander Hesketh ’18 Ms. Sarah Hoefner ’15 Ms. Kate L. Hoenigsberg ’03 Mr. Luke S. Hoenigsberg ’97 Mr. Matthew J. Hoenigsberg ’99 Ms. Isabelle Hoffman ’16 Ms. Zoe Hsieh ’18 Mr. Noah I. Hugenberger ’00 Mr. Timothy Hugo ’18 Anna Huzar ’08 Mr. Harry J. L. Ingram ’05 Ipswich Smiles Mr. Jonathan Jalajas ’17 Mr. Esdras Javier ’18 Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Javier Ms. Catherine Johnson ’13 Ms. Cathy Johnson Ms. Emma Degray Johnson ’10 Jean and Paul Johnson Mr. Samuel Johnson ’18 Mr. and Ms. Zakary Johnson Mr. David M. Jones Ms. Samantha Jones ’11 George and Stacey Kacoyanis Ms. Kirsten Kimball Kapteyn ’81 Katherine and C.J. Karch Ms. Beth Dyer Kellett ’98 Mr. James Kellogg ’19 Ms. Julia Kellogg ’21 Ms. Phoebe Kellogg ’21 Mr. Maxwell Kelly ’17 Mr. Peter Kelly ’17 Ms. Alyssa Kent ’18 Gino and Kim Khachadourian Ms. Nicole Khachadourian ’16 Ms. June Kiely ’16 Ms. Katherine C. King ’09

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Felix Kloman Heather Knowles ’95 Mr. Jason R. Kramer ’08 Mr. Christian Krohg ’18 Mr. Andrew Kushnir ’18 Sarah E. Laaff ’03 Nadene and Kenneth LaChance Mr. Nicholas Laezza ’17 Laura Geraty Lambert ’01 Henrik Førland Lampert ’05 Ms. Anna Landgren ’18 Mr. and Mrs. Skip Lane Mr. James Lang ’18 Mr. Kyle P. Lange ’10 Ms. Denise E. LaPierre ’95 Paul and Adriane Larrabee Mr. Erik Larsen ’13 Mr. Jackson Latimer ’17 Ashley Latini Mr. Robert P. Lemelin ’01 Mr. Clay LePard ’08 Ms. Rachel Ann Levin ’09 Ms. Megan A. Linehan ’02 Mr. William Liptrot ’17 Ms. Ajisa Liti ’08 Ms. Rebekah Lofgren Robert A. Logan ’03 Mr. Samuel J. Logan ’06 Donna and Sal Lograsso Ms. Emily L. Lospennato ’03 Ms. Betty Louis ’16 Mr. Ryan Lovell ’16 Ms. Nina Lubeck ’17 Laurie and Daniel Lundergan Emily Davis Luongo ’94 and Richard Luongo Jennifer Kneifel Lutton ’87 Mr. and Mrs. George Lyons Ms. Susanne Grant MacDonald ’65 Mr. Benjamin A. MacLaughlin ’08 Donna and Anthony Maggio Ms. Elisa M. Maggio ’05 Ms. Jacqueline Grenier Magiera Elizabeth Mainiero ’07 Loren Ann Malfitano ’00 Ms. Monica Manning ’14 Ms. Jennifer M. Mannion ’11 Mr. James Maravelis ’18 Ms. Sarah Martin ’13



BY CLASS 2008: 43% 2009: 43% 2001: 39% 2004: 35% 2010: 32% 2005: 30%

Mr. Jamal Martinez ’13 Ms. Antonia Martins ’18 Ms. Elle Martins ’12 Ms. Katelyn Masse ’18 Mr. David Massillon ’18 Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Massillon Mr. Maxwell L. Mathey ’09 Mr. Peter W. Mathey ’01 Mr. and Mrs. Samuel G. Mathey ’04 Ms. Sarah J. Mathey ’11 Ms. Rayyana Matraji ’18 Mr. Diego Mattos Ms. Shea Mavros ’95 Mr. and Ms. Paul Mayo Mr. Keith Mazzeo Mr. Todd Mazzeo Ms. Skylar McAlpin Mr. Eric McCollom Ms. Anna Mae McCoy Ms. Karen E. McGinley ’79 Ms. Lydia McGinn ’18 Mr. and Mrs. Phil McGowan Ms. Eliza Mead ’14 Dianne Loring Meeker

Ms. Bianka Mejia ’09 Mellon Bank N.A. Ms. Lauren Menzie ’16 Ms. Lauren A. Meyer ’05 Ms. Ethel Mickey ’08 Mr. Samuel P. Mickey ’10 Leona Mienwipia Katie Milaschewski ’09 Ms. Drusilla Colby Milford ’78 Brian and Connie Millard Ms. Kellen C. Millard ’06 Ms. Hannah Miller ’18 Keith Miller and Kathleen O’Connor Mr. Jolmi Minaya ’09 Mr. Brady Mokrzycki ’16 Mr. Connor Mokrzycki ’18 Valerie and Steven Molk Mr. Mike Montenegro Mr. and Mrs. Sean Moore Ms. Caitlan More Mrs. Hewitt Morgan Ms. Alanna DeNapoli Morris ’97 Mr. Lawrence B. Morris Mr. Nicholas J. Morris ’01

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019



Participation continued Ms. Patty Morrison ’03 Ms. Anne Morrissey ’10 Dorothy Reed Morton Ms. Rachel A. Mosakowski ’04 Kathryn Healy Mullen ’02 and Joseph Mullen Ms. Jennifer K. Murphy ’09 Ms. Molly Murphy Mr. Jacob Murray ’17 Ms. Amanda Nasser ’09 Mr. Khalyl Negron ’18 Casey Fischer Nelligan ’04 and Patrick Nelligan ’04 Michael Nelligan, Jr. ’02 Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Nelligan ’04 Tommy RC Nigrelli ’00 Patricia and Edward Nizwantowski Adam Norris ’93 John and Gabrielle Nossiff Ms. Kate Ober ’12 Mr. Samuel Ober ’16 Mr. Robby O’Brien ’18 The O’Connell Family Mr. Sean O’Connell ’18 Nick and Andrea Ogles Ms. Catherine O’Hare ’12 Ms. Meredith A. O’Hare ’09 Cheryl and Michael O’Leary Dennis and Lois O’Leary Mr. Brendan Oliver ’11 Mr. Nathan R. Olson ’04 Mr. and Mrs. Patrick O’Neill Ms. Maria Sniady Osterlof ’01 Ms. Emily O’Sullivan ’18 Pandapay Mr. Kevin Paratore Mr. Brendan Parent ’18 Lea R. Parson Taylor F. Patten Mr. Connor Patterson ’18 Mr. Greg M. Pennington ’08 Mr. Alexander A. Perez ’04 Ms. Hailey M. Perry ’14 Ms. Kripa Philip ’18 Jacqueline Picanso Mr. Ian Pickrell ’10 Ms. Sara Pisanelli ’16 Ms. Laura Sauer Player ’01


Mr. and Mrs. James K. Polese Ms. Madeline Polese ’13 Ms. Susan Polese ’16 Mr. Jason Pollina ’18 Ms. Julia Pope ’18 Mr. Isaac Poritzky ’18 Mr. Michael Posternack Ms. Nicole C. Potoczak ’02 Ms. Jillian C. Price ’05 Ms. Kasey Provost ’14 Ms. Jena L. Pruett ’10 Ms. Michelle Ramadan and Mr. Kwan Lin Ram Ramanathan and Meena Vairavan Campbell Rawlins ’09 Mr. Christopher R. Reardon ’05 Ms. Kaitlin Reedy ’10 Emily Perkins Rees ’74 Ms. Elizabeth Reichert ’02 Ms. Martina Rethman ’18 Mr. and Mrs. Mario Ricciardelli Ms. Elizabeth R. Richardson ’08 Charles and Susan Rickards Ms. Courteney M. Riedell ’05 Ms. Page T. Riley ’05 Ms. Kristin W. Robbins ’86 The Robertson Family Mr. Daniel M. Rogers ’09 Mr. Zachary Davidson Rokos ’09 Gail Cushman Rose ’76 Ms. Carrie L. Rosenman ’93 Mr. Colin J. Rossano ’11 Ms. Tiana Rossi ’18 Mr. Jonathan S. Rubenfeld ’00 Mr. Matthew E. Rubin ’08 Mr. Jacob Rucker ’18 William Rudolph ’01 Lynn Pearson Russell ’65 Thomas R. Salter IX ’02 Mr. Abhijeet Sambangi ’18 Ms. Kelly L. Sanborn ’97 Mr. Anthony W. Sardo ’09 Ms. Tara Sartori ’98 Lois and Kenneth Sasso Barbara Savarese

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019

Elizabeth Savarese ’99 Allison DeNapoli Schill ’95 Paula Schultz Dr. Whitney Schumer ’76 Mr. and Mrs. Palen Schwab Ms. Caroline B. Seamans ’06 Mr. Henry A. Seamans ’08 Ms. Molly Seamans ’97 Ed Seero ’97 Mr. Cameron Segal ’16 Ms. Michelle G. Shafer ’10 Ms. Clare Shanahan ’10 Elizabeth Shanahan ’06 Ms. Caitlin E. Shelburne ’08 Ms. Lyndsey T. Shepard ’10 Mary Waters Shepley Lana Luciano Silvestro ’96 Doc Simpson Ms. Charlotte C. Sloan ’04 William and Susan Sloan Mr. Andrew L. Smeallie ’09 Barbara and Stephen Smidt Ms. Caroline Smit ’18 Ms. Mollie Smith ’16 Mr. and Mr. Thomas Smoker Robert Sojka Page Cogger Sostek ’87 and Joshua E. Sostek ’87 Katie O’Hara Southard ’01 Mr. Matthew L. Spurling ’08 Mr. Kevin D. St. Pierre ’11 Wendy and Eric Stacey ’81 Ms. Holland Stam ’18 Kim and Kurt Stam Ms. Elizabeth Stark ’18 Ms. Eliza Steele ’15 Mr. Eric Stephens ’09 Ms. Grace Stevenson ’18 Mr. and Mrs. Daniel S. Stewart ’05 Mr. Jeffrey Stockwell Alexandra Kaszuba Strauch ’93 and Hans Strauch Mr. Jesse L. Sullivan ’08 Ms. Margaret Sullivan ’18 Ms. Nora Sullivan ’14 Mr. Matthew Surprenant ’18 Norman and Barbara Swanson Ms. Amanda N. Sweat ’08

Dave and Pam Sweeney Mr. Charles Taft ’10 Ms. Hope Taft ’05 and Mr. Ryan Lucky Mr. William Taft ’08 Ms. Sara Tahir Patrick and Lisa Tammaro Ms. Rachel Tammaro ’19 Ms. Samantha Taylor ’08 Ms. Caroline Kenerson Tebbens ’05 Ms. Rose M. Temple ’10 Ms. Kristi K. Teplitz ’02 Kim Thayer ’80 Ms. Haley L. Thompson ’09 Ms. Merrill Thorpe Souhila Tiidjani Ms. Colleen Tlagae Kerry Toler Ms. Elissa M. Torto ’95 Ms. Thuly L. Tran ’11 Ms. Alyssa Tremblay ’18 Abi and Nick Trotman Ms. Ava Trotman ’18 Diane Tucker Ms. Ariana E. Twomey ’11 Ms. Jacqueline Van Stry ’18 Ms. Crystal VanArtsdalen Ms. Debora VanderMolen Mr. Jacob Varsano ’14 Mr. Will Varsano ’18 Ms. Lindsay Harris Vasadi ’01 Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Vasques Mr. Dillon J. Vassallo ’08 Mr. James Vassallo ’16 Susan Veligor Ms. Bianca Ventola ’18 Mr. Siddharth Viswanathan ’18 Alicia Vitagliano ’99 Attorney Samuel A. Vitali Mr. Dylan Wack ’14 Richard and Mary Walker Alan and Jenifer Wall Joseph and Catherine Wallace Brian and Daphne Walsh Mr. James M. Walsh ’98 Dr. Katie Vytal Watts ’01


Sandy Bryan Weatherall ’79 and Bob Weatherall ’78 Mr. Griffin Webber ’17 West Memorial School Sunshine Friends Michael and Susan Whalen Mr. Conor White ’17 Jean White

Liv Whitney ’09 Ms. Lauren E. Wholley ’05 Mr. Robert Wiley Dr. Belinda J. Wilkes Sarah French Wilkins ’76 and Steve Wilkins Mr. Len A. Williamson ’09 Ms. Patricia C. Williamson ’08

Mr. Michael Wilmot Ms. Audrey M. Wilson ’09 Ms. Alyssa Zagrobski Witt ’98 Mr. Wolde Woldetsadik Ms. Anna Wistran Wolfe ’95 Ms. Kiersten Wood ’18 B.B. and Tim Wright Mr. Nicholas M. Yaeger ’01

Jonathan and Jaclyn Yezerski Ms. Eve Yoken ’18 Mr. Vincent Yu ’18 Mr. Benjamin Zanfagna ’01 Ms. Ava Zieff ’18 The Zinn Family Ms. Lauren Elizabeth Zion ’09 Ms. Julie Zook

Thank you from all of us at Pingree School!


Pingree School 537 Highland Street South Hamilton, MA 01982-1399

David Taylor ’20 finds inspiration beside Pingree Pond while completing an assignment for Mr. Kloman’s American Literature course.

FALL 2018 | WINTER 2019

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Pingree Magazine: Fall 2018 | Winter 2019  

Pingree Magazine: Fall 2018 | Winter 2019  

Profile for pingree