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State of the School Report 2010-11

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

State of the school report

2010-11

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University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

State of the School Report 2010-11

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

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Message from the Dean

Fulfilling the Promise: Arts and sciences alumni accomplishment A Day in the Life of an English Major Great Expectations Educational Attainment of Young Alumni Alumni Nobels: A Legacy Continues

2 Shaping Minds Undergrads in the Lab Classroom Knowledge Meets Real- World Experience in Washington The College in Brief Innovation in Education The Next Generation of Scholars: Accomplishment Across Disciplines Exploring Frontiers of Space, Time and Culture Graduate Education in the Arts and Sciences Learning for the Long Run: Professional and Continuing Education Math Synergies Preparing for Action Professional and Continuing Education in Brief

10 Understanding, engaging and changing Science Transcending Fiction The Art and Science of Sustainability Understanding Upheaval Seeking Solutions Strength in Asia Perspectives on Our Culture

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22 FISCAL YEAR 2011

24 supporting the school of arts and sciences Campaign Update: Making History in the Arts and Sciences Making History, Transforming the Campus

28 SUPPORTERS OF THE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

40 Board of overseers

41 school of arts and sciences administration


Message from the Dean

The past year marked a turning point for the School of Arts and Sciences. We celebrated a number of important milestones, among them the renovation of the undergraduate Chemistry labs, a facilities project that has sparked a transformation of the chemistry curriculum. The expanded Music Building completed its first full year of operation and continued to win recognition for its design, including designation as Penn’s first LEED Gold academic building. A gift from alumnus James Joo-Jin Kim, W’59, G’61, Gr’63, is ushering our Korean Studies program into a new era— one in which an understanding and appreciation of Korea is woven into the fabric of Penn’s academic life.

research and education—and intellectual excellence across Penn—relies substantially upon our ability to recruit and retain the very best faculty. I am delighted that we have recruited nine outstanding scholars who joined us in September: they include specialists in India and China, areas of knowledge critical to our future. I am even more proud of our successes in retaining many of our outstanding faculty who were being recruited by other schools. This is a testament to what I have long believed: that the School of Arts and Sciences is a place where the best teacher-scholars choose to stay and to make their careers. The stability that the School has achieved reflects our institutional commitment to collaboration and strategic investment. By taking the time to develop shared academic goals across departments, we can devote resources to areas with maximum impact across the School. Our natural science departments are ready to engage in a new approach to faculty searches, targeting critical new research areas that cross disciplinary boundaries. Through this approach, our Mathematics and Biology departments may, for example, jointly identify a computational biologist who can advance intellectual agendas in both departments. This approach has long been a part of our institutional DNA: the difference is we are now formalizing processes to support such collaborative thinking.

Our past year’s accomplishments also attest to SAS’s position at the heart of Penn. Among our cross-school milestones are the shared appointment of two new Penn Integrates Knowledge professors in SAS and Wharton: I. George Heyman University Professor Barbara Mellers, a globally recognized expert on judgment and decision-making, and Leonore Annenberg University Professor Philip Tetlock, an awardwinning scholar of political psychology and organizational behavior. The groundbreaking for the Krishna P. Singh Center for Nanotechnology represents a joint accomplishment of SAS and the School of Engineering and Applied Science. And our long-time friend and supporter P. Roy Vagelos, C’50, Hon’99, and his wife, Diana, parents, recently made a gift that is making it possible for SAS and SEAS to launch the dual-degree undergraduate Vagelos Integrated Program in Energy Research.

To ensure excellence without growth, accountability is also vital. This ethic has been reflected in the past year through a charge to all of our undergraduate programs to define specific goals for their majors, specifying the knowledge and skills that their graduates should obtain. The next step is to see how the curriculum and course offerings ensure that students receive an education that supports the defined goals. A similar initiative is underway in the faculty committees overseeing the various components of the College’s general education curriculum. The faculty also engaged in three-year curriculum planning, to make sure that we consistently deliver the courses our students need. We thus never stop making sure that our students are getting the very best possible education, while we also mind the budget.

We celebrate these major accomplishments, many of which are highlighted in the pages that follow. But in my mind what made the past year a true turning point for the School is the story that lies behind these milestones. We have by and large met the extraordinary challenges presented by the nation’s economy and have emerged stronger than ever. Colleagues from across the School have worked creatively to address the neverending imperative to focus on our core priorities, while the School is not growing. With stability, collaboration, strategic investment, accountability, and innovation as our watchwords, we have charted a path to sustained accomplishment in education and the advancement of knowledge.

Finally, we continue to find ways to improve through innovation. The College’s just-launched Integrated Studies Program—which provides a new path for highly motivated, talented freshmen to explore the broad territory of the arts and sciences—is a wonderful example of our commitment to exploring novel approaches to education. This innovative spirit inspires all that we do. While we can never assume that hard times are behind us, we have shown that we can always get better at the things that count—even in more challenging times. I take great pride in the hard work and impressive accomplishments of the SAS community and I hope you will enjoy this overview of highlights from the past year.

In the past year we achieved stability with respect to two critical resources: our finances and our faculty. Through close management of our expenses and the achievement of results that met or exceeded our goals for key revenue categories, we have closed FY 2011 in a position of financial strength. This strong performance has allowed us to build reserves that will give us the capacity to respond to unexpected events and to invest strategically in key new initiatives. In an era of resource constraints, I take special pride in all we have done to ensure the strength of our faculty. Our reputation for excellence in 1

State of the School Report 2010-11

Lisa Godfrey

Rebecca Bushnell Dean, School of Arts and Sciences Thomas S. Gates, Jr. Professor Professor of English


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

Shaping Minds

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Through a wide range of courses and majors, the College provides essential instruction in the liberal arts to all of the University’s undergraduates, who leave Penn with the knowledge, skills and inclination to contribute to and thrive in a rapidly changing world. In the Graduate Division, our doctoral programs develop the scholars who will lead the pursuit of knowledge in the next generation and maintain Penn’s stature as a world-class research university. The Professional and Continuing Education division extends a Penn Arts and Sciences education to a broad range of lifelong learners including non-traditional undergraduates and working professionals. To all of our exceptional students, the School of Arts and Sciences offers learning experiences that shape minds for independent, creative thinking; leadership in their chosen fields; and thoughtful, engaged citizenship within their community, nation and world.

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State of the School Report 2010-11

he School of Arts and Sciences is home to roughly half of Penn’s undergraduate, graduate and professional student body.


Shaping Minds

The undergraduate experience at the College is notable for many things: a broad range of academic options, opportunities for interdisciplinary study, flexibility, and strong advising. The abundant opportunities to expand learning outside of the classroom, to engage in active research programs, and to be mentored by world-class scholars make undergraduate study at Penn Arts and Sciences truly distinctive. Michael Sulewski, C’11, worked with a team of scientists in the lab of Brush Family Professor of Biology Ted Abel on cuttingedge research that explores how to increase gene activity central to long-term memory formation—research that ultimately may help to identify treatments for psychiatric, neurological and neurodegenerative disorders. A Biological Basis of Behavior major, Sulewski first became involved with Professor Abel’s group as a sophomore and eventually had the opportunity to co-author a paper published in Nature Neuroscience. Now a first-year student at Penn’s Perelman School of Medicine, Sulewski summarizes the impact of his experiences in the lab as “pretty eye-opening. You can work on something for weeks or months, and it sometimes just doesn’t work at all…. And when things do work, when you realize you have touched on new knowledge, something no one else has done before, it’s incredibly rewarding.”

Tommy Leonardi, C’89

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

Undergrads in the lab

Psychology and linguistics major Rachel Romeo, C’11, has a similar story to tell of the transformative impact of engagement in research. A class in American Sign Language and her research assistant job at Penn’s Infant Language Center inspired her to think about the problem of language acquisition in children with hearing impairments. Her advisor, Associate Professor of Psychology and Infant Language Center director Daniel Swingley, helped her design a study to assess whether chronic ear infections can disrupt language learning during the critical first months of life, and if those disruptions have prolonged effects.

“When you realize you have touched on new knowledge, something no one else has done before, it’s incredibly rewarding.” Michael Sulewski, C’11 Biological Basis of Behavior

Romeo’s path to finding her passion was paved by her advisor, by access to resources like the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, by the scholarship she received that made it possible to attend Penn and by funding received by the University’s Center for Undergraduate Research and Fellowships. But she also credits her liberal arts experience for giving her the freedom to explore. “I started out thinking I’d be a math major and I had never even heard of linguistics,” she says. “I now want to pursue an academic research career devoted to helping eliminate childhood language disorders.”

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Classroom knowledge meets real-world experience in washington

The program helps students find Washington internships, connects them with alumni, and runs a variety of networking events. Dr. Martinez finds that it has been “especially rewarding to see the first students who I helped find internships years ago at our events as alumni who are succeeding in Washington and are excited about helping current students find their way. That encourages me to continue making the program even better.” Martinez, the program director and a doctoral alumna of Penn’s Graduate School of Education, is also a lecturer at Fels and the author of three books including Washington Internships: How to Get Them and Use Them to Launch Your Public Policy Career.

“Participating in the events, I feel incredibly proud to be part of the Penn community, to be among such promising students and accomplished fellow alums.” Audrey Chang, C’92 Senior Vice President, The Harbour Group and alumni mentor, Penn in Washington Program

6,420 Total number of students as of Fall 2011

13% Increase in minority students, Class of 2014 to class of 2015 individualized 55+ majors

Number of majors offered

68 Number of minors

40% Percentage of students receiving financial aid

$

“Participating in the program and interning at the American Enterprise Institute provided me with a wonderfully robust sense of empowerment, as I witnessed the convergence of theory and practice. It was a remarkable opportunity for me to glimpse briefly beyond college, and into my potential career.” Courtney Albini, C’13 Majors: Political Science and History Penn in Washington Program participant, Summer 2011

36,377

Average financial aid award

$

66 million

Total size of SAS financial aid bill

The Class of 2014

1,503 Number of students

Matthew Leake

2136 Average SATs

The Class of 2015

1,520 Number of students

2141 Average SATs 5

State of the School Report 2010-11

Deirdre Martinez joined the School’s Fels Institute of Government in 2005 with an extensive list of contacts in Washington, D.C. and a desire to use them to place 25 students in summer internships. That first summer, she placed 50 students. Today the Penn in Washington program, housed at Fels and serving the College body, serves 150 students over the summer and approximately 500 students in a variety of programs over the course of the year.

The College in Brief: 2010 – 2011


Shaping Minds

the next generation of scholars: accomplishment across disciplines

iNNOVATION IN EDUCATION

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

The goal of supporting students along the path to becoming an educated person is not new, but to deliver the most engaging, relevant education the College is committed to innovation. Beginning with the Class of 2015, the College’s Integrated Studies Program (ISP) is offering a unique liberal arts experience for College students in Penn’s Benjamin Franklin Scholars program. The ISP curriculum is designed to survey the broad territory of the arts and sciences, beginning with two innovative freshman courses organized around the great ideas that continue to drive our understanding of the world and the human place in it. A residentially based program, ISP also includes weekly course discussions on broad-ranging topics within Riepe College House, where all the freshmen ISP scholars are housed.

The School’s doctoral programs attract talented scholars from around the world who seek to work closely with our distinguished faculty as they learn their disciplines, learn to teach, and prepare to become the intellectual leaders of the next generation. Through their courses, teaching experiences and research pursuits, students in the School of Arts and Sciences Graduate Division engage with their world and expand the boundaries of knowledge across disciplines.

Matthew Leake

The College’s leadership in innovative, interdisciplinary undergraduate education has most recently been advanced through a major gift from longtime SAS supporters P. Roy, C’50, Hon’99, and Diana Vagelos, parents, to establish the Vagelos Integrated Program in Energy Research. The goal of the new dual-degree program—involving SAS and the School of Engineering and Applied Science—is to prepare top students with an interest in energy science and technology to become leaders in the field. It is expected that graduates of the program will pursue advanced degrees in energy science and engineering.

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Graduate Education in the Arts & Sciences

From “Egypt’s Leaderless Revolt: A View from the Ground,” a 60-Second Lecture delivered by Political Science graduate student Eric Trager during Penn’s 2011 Alumni Weekend.

31 Number of graduate groups

196 Doctoral degrees conferred 2010-2011

5,734 Number of applicants for Fall 2011 admission to doctoral programs SAS doctoral students have made headlines across disciplines in the past year. Eric Trager’s fieldwork brought him to the center of the turbulent Arab spring. Trager, a doctoral student in Political Science, is the Ira Weiner Fellow at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy and an associate scholar at the Foreign Policy Research Institute. Last spring, Trager was in Cairo for a project focusing on Egyptian opposition parties when the anti-Mubarak revolts broke out. Since then Trager has provided commentary and analysis regarding the situation in Egypt on campus as well as for The New Republic, The Atlantic, Foreign Affairs and numerous radio programs. Art and Archaeology of the Mediterranean World graduate student Margaret M. Andrews demonstrated Penn’s consistent strength in the humanities when she became the winner of the 2011-2012 Rome Prize from the American Academy in Rome. This is the fourth consecutive year in which an SAS student has won the prize—one of the most competitive in the humanities. Andrews’ research involves the physical and social evolution of the ancient Subura in Rome and examines how the topographical development of the region both shaped and was shaped by social, political and economic dynamics. Also among SAS’s emerging academic stars is Physics and Astronomy graduate student Amitai Bin-Nun. In collaboration with Assistant Professor Justin Khoury and Professor Ravi K. Sheth, Bin-Nun has been exploring how the enormous gravitational force of a black hole can distort the light from objects around it. His work on a technique for measuring this bending of light—called gravitational lensing—has already been published, and he has further proposed that gravitational lensing around a supermassive black hole that is believed to lie at the center of the Milky Way might provide a way to search for extra dimensions.

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214 Number of students matriculating in Fall 2011

$23,000

+ summer fellowship Typical graduate stipend

8 Number of professional master’s programs

967 Total enrollment in professional master’s programs

State of the School Report 2010-11

“On January 25, I witnessed something amazing: for the first time ever the activists were joined on the streets by ordinary people. This is when the protests became a revolt…. In Egypt’s revolution, the difference makers were ordinary people”

Courtesy: Eric Trager

EXPLORING FRONTIERS OF SPACE, TIME AND CULTURE


Shaping Minds

The School of Arts and Sciences’ professional and continuing education programs provide a point of access for “non-traditional” students. Through options ranging from a parttime undergraduate program, to post-baccalaureate programs that prepare students for graduate study, to language programs that help international students achieve proficiency in their English communication skills, to master’s degree programs that advance skills and knowledge for a range of professionals, the School’s PCE programs meet the ongoing education needs of today’s working population.

Math synergies The best tools are the ones that can do more than one job: in its efforts to meet the needs of non-traditional students, the School’s division of Professional and Continuing Education often comes up with tools that improve teaching and learning across SAS. The Arts and Sciences Learning Commons is one such tool. Originally developed to provide nontraditional students with a robust online course platform, the Commons is now used increasingly as a supplement to regular College courses. A newer “tool” is Math 101. The course has long been available for PCE students who need additional math preparation—students who have been away from school for several years, or who come from school systems where math instruction tops out with algebra, or who for any other reason are not ready for calculus. Through close collaboration involving PCE staff, Professor and Chair of Mathematics Jerry Kazdan, and advising staff from the College of Arts and Sciences, a new version of Math 101 has been launched that takes advantage of the Learning Commons platform. Online delivery means that students can get the math preparation they need without coming to campus. It does not, however, sacrifice faculty contact: weekly live sessions with the instructor are supported by the software and built into the course. In addition to benefiting PCE’s part-time undergraduates, Math 101 is an attractive option for newly admitted students to the College of Arts and Sciences who need the additional preparation. Students can take it in the summer and arrive on campus fully prepared for regular Math courses. Math 101 also offers promise as a tool to increase college readiness among Philadelphia high school students, who have the option to take this and other PCE classes for free.

Gregory Benson

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

learning for the long run: professional and continuing education

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Professional and Continuing Education in Brief

preparing for action Courtesy: Vivian Futran

3,140 Overall enrollment ( for-credit programs)

35 Average age of LPS undergraduate student

2,364 Overall enrollment (non-credit programs)

59 Number of majors offered to PCE undergraduates

8 According to the World Health Organization, one in eight people in the world lack safe drinking water. From their estimates, almost 5,000 children die each day from water-related illness. Nevertheless, Vivian Futran notes that, “When people think of the greatest threats to humanity, water doesn’t usually enter their minds.” Futran is a 2011 graduate of SAS’s Master of Environmental Studies program—a program that allowed her to combine her concern for environmental issues, particularly world water supply, with her commitment to a career in policy. While an MES student, Futran also worked as a program manager for the Philadelphia Global Water Initiative, a role that engaged her in sustainability events and activities extending from the Penn campus to the United Nations. Through fellowship support from Penn’s Middle East Center, she also spent a summer in Israel studying Hebrew and expanding her engagement in environmental action abroad. Today, Futran is pursuing her Ph.D . in the environmental field at Israel’s Ben Gurion University.

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Number of merit scholarships available to part-time students

4.65% Increase in applications received since 2009-10

State of the School Report 2010-11

“When people think of the greatest threats to humanity, water doesn’t usually enter their minds.”


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

Understanding, engaging and changing

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laboratories and in the field to make connections and discoveries that expand our understanding of the world; they engage with communities to seek ways to apply knowledge to today’s most pressing issues; and they provide the foundation for changes that improve people’s lives. The following highlights of the activities of our faculty and their student collaborators from 2010-2011 suggest the breadth and impact of the research enterprise at SAS.

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State of the School Report 2010-11

he School of Arts and Sciences is committed to recruiting and retaining the finest faculty: scholars who not only excel in teaching but who also fuel development of knowledge at and across the boundaries of traditional disciplines. These faculty work in libraries and archives,


UNDERSTANDING, ENGAGING AND CHANGING

Ideas that just a few years ago were being explored primarily by storytellers in movies and genre writing are now being translated into new scientific knowledge by investigators across the natural and physical sciences at SAS. Breakthroughs in nanomaterials are providing a glimpse of an exciting new era. Professor of Physics and Astronomy A.T. Charlie Johnson led a team in the development of a consistent and costeffective method for making graphene, the atomic-scale material that has promising applications in a variety of fields and was the subject of the 2010 Nobel Prize in Physics. The high-quality graphene that Johnson’s team created was just a single atom thick over 95 percent of its area—and they were able to produce it using readily available materials and manufacturing processes that can be scaled up to industrial levels. Associate Professor of Physics and Astronomy Marija Drndic and her team are making great strides in biological applications of nanomaterials. Using state-of-the-art nanopores developed in her lab, Drndic and her associates have been able to isolate a specific type of microRNA from cells—a major finding because, although microRNA has a potentially important therapeutic role, detecting these biomolecules has, until now, been difficult. This work is demonstrating the great potential of her lab’s nanopores for use in a range of biophysical applications. In brain and behavior research, investigators like Assistant Professor of Psychology Joseph Kable are using imaging techniques to develop an increasingly refined sense of how the brain makes us who we are. Kable, who specializes in the neurological and psychological processes involved in decision making, recently published findings confirming the specific region of the brain necessary for making decisions about economic value.

A.T. Charlie Johnson

Richard Perry University Professor Adrian Raine uses the techniques of neuroscience to explore causes of crime. His research has identified differences in the brain structures of psychopaths and in studies spanning over 20 years he has also found a correlation between a lack of conditioning to fear punishment as a toddler and criminal behavior as an adult. The implications of this work were highlighted in a newsmaking panel discussion at last year’s meeting of the American Academy for the Advancement of Science.

Martha Farah, Walter H. Annenberg Professor of Natural Sciences in the Department of Psychology and Director of Penn’s Center for Neuroscience and Society, contributed to the debate on the use of medications such as Adderall and Ritalin—so-called “smart drugs”—to enhance focus and memory in people with no medical diagnosis. Farah and her colleagues found that subjects believed they performed better on various cognitive tasks when given Adderall, but that their performance was in fact no better than when they were given placebos.

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John Carlano

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

SCIENCE TRANSCENDING FICTION


The Art and Science of Sustainability

iStockphoto

Arthur Hobson Quinn Professor of Anthropology Gregory Urban has written about how the goals of a culture contribute to the problem of global warming, noting that if climate change is fueled by a cultural orientation toward material wealth acquisition, then a shift in this dominant goal can contribute to the solution. His argument reflects his ongoing research on American and European corporations and concepts of corporate citizenship.

In June 2011, an international research team led by Associate Professor of Earth and Environmental Science and director of the Sea Level Research Laboratory Benjamin Horton reported that the rate of sea-level rise along the U.S. Atlantic coast is greater now than at any time in the past 2,000 years. In addition they found a consistent link between changes in global mean surface temperature and sea level. This past summer more than a dozen students, faculty and staff from the Department of Biology worked in Northern Mongolia as part of an international initiative to document the combined ecological and evolutionary consequences of global climate change and grazing pressures there. The program, headed by professors Peter Petraitis and Brenda Casper, is a collaboration between Penn, the Academy of Natural Sciences in Philadelphia, and several institutions in Mongolia. Because of its latitude, elevation, and distance from the moderating influence of a large body of water, Mongolia is expected to experience some of the world’s largest temperature increases in coming years.

Professor of Chemistry Andrew Rappe and his colleagues are working to develop new methods and materials to facilitate solar energy harvesting and conversion to chemical fuels. Rappe is also co-director of Pennergy: the Penn Center for Energy Innovation, a cross-school center that seeks to bring together world-class researchers to solve scientific and technological problems enabling the efficient use of current energy sources, the practical use of more sustainable energy, and conversion of energy to different forms. 

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State of the School Report 2010-11

SAS faculty are contributing to the sustainability dialogue through multiple paths of inquiry, from work that documents the impact of global warming to exploration of solutions to environmental problems.


UNDERSTANDING, ENGAGING AND CHANGING

understanding upheaval

While the mass Egyptian protests took much of the world by surprise, Associate Professor of History Eve Troutt Powell helped to frame those events in the context of decades of grievances against the Mubarak regime, including economic stagnation and human rights abuses. A cultural historian who specializes in the modern Middle East, Troutt Powell is the author of A Different Shade of Colonialism: Egypt, Great Britain and the Mastery of the Sudan. Her doctoral advisee Marie Grace Brown has been researching the role of women in the Sudanese nation-building process and has commented on the new government of Southern Sudan and the challenges that exist for women in this new country. In Political Science, doctoral student Eric Trager has been a leading observer on the developments in Egypt (see p. 7). In addition Ian Lustick, Bess W. Heyman Professor of Political Science, has been a frequent commentator in the media on developments in Syria as well as on Mubarak’s fall. An expert in comparative, international and Middle Eastern politics, Lustick’s ongoing research includes work on computer-assisted modeling for the social sciences, with particular application to the problem of political violence. A more literary consideration of Arab life came from Firoozeh Kashani-Sabet, the Robert I. Williams Term Professor of History and director of the School’s Middle East Center. Her debut novel, Martyrdom Street, chronicles the intertwining lives of three women in the years following the Iranian Revolution of 1979 and the ensuing Iran-Iraq War. A fictional account, the novel offers a compelling view of the complexity of Iranian society.

Eve Troutt Powell

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Lisa Godfrey

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

SAS scholars from a range of disciplines lent critical perspectives on the turmoil and change in the Arab world in 2011.


SEEKING SOLUTIONS

The Positive Psychology Center has continued in its engagement with the U.S. Army to provide resilience training for combat troops. This program is an extension of the work of Zellerbach Family Professor of Psychology and director of the Positive Psychology Center Martin E.P. Seligman, an expert on learned helplessness and depression and a leader in the field of Positive Psychology—the study of positive emotion, character traits, and institutions. The goal of the Army Resiliency Training Program is to reduce problems among combat troops and increase the number of people who improve and grow personally after surviving trauma. Programs are held as many as seven times every month in Army bases around the world, as well as in Philadelphia. To date, more than 6,000 soldiers have participated in the training. The School’s Fels Institute of Government published “Vacant Property Reclamation through Strategic Investment”—a report on efforts of a local organization to revitalize a Philadelphia neighborhood that experienced at 20 percent drop in population during the 1990s. The area has recently realized reduced crime rates and reduced housing vacancies, as well as an increase in new working households. By documenting this transformation Fels has provided a case study on how neighborhood groups can team up with local government to encourage reinvestment and strengthen community identity.

iStockphoto

It is not at all uncommon for service activities to evolve naturally from research engagement. Jennifer Kyker, who just completed her Ph.D. in ethnomusicology, pursued research on a popular Zimbabwean musician who uses song to address controversial social issues. Her frequent trips to Zimbabwe gave her a first-hand understanding of the impact of the AIDS epidemic on communities there and inspired her to found a non-profit organization, Tariro, dedicated to educating young women, with a focus on orphaned teenage girls, to reduce their risk of contracting the disease.

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State of the School Report 2010-11

At the School of Arts and Sciences, discovery and engagement are closely linked: our scholars are engaged in communities and neighborhoods ranging from West Philadelphia to southern Africa.


Strength in Asia

Gregory Benson

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

As the nations of the East rise on the world stage, the School of Arts and Sciences is strengthening its engagement in scholarship on Asia.

Victor Mair

The School’s Center for the Advanced Study of India expanded its study of economic gains made by India’s Dalit class. Dalits, who comprise about one-sixth of India’s population, have historically occupied the bottom tier of the complex social hierarchy that constitutes the caste system. The research will help address one of the major challenges facing contemporary India: how to extend the benefits of its economic growth and development to marginalized social groups. Scholarship and teaching on Korea is positioned for dramatic expansion as a result of a new agreement between Penn and Seoul National University that encourages research collaborations as well as faculty and student exchanges. Eugene Y. Park, the Korea Foundation Associate Professor in History and director of Korean Studies in SAS, played a significant role in laying the groundwork for this relationship and was among the Penn speakers featured in Korea last spring following President Gutmann’s and SNU President Yeon-Cheon

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Oh’s announcement of the agreement. In addition, a $6 million gift from Trustee emeritus James Joo-Jin Kim, W'59, G'61, Gr'63, and an anonymous gift of $1.5 million have strengthened the newly renamed James Joo-Jin Kim Program in Korean Studies, a program that is distinguished by a broad focus on issues in contemporary Korea, as well as Korean history and culture. The work of noted Sinologist Victor Mair, Professor of East Asian Languages and Civilizations, was highlighted last year in an acclaimed exhibition at the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, “Secrets of the Silk Road.” Mair, who served as a consultant and authored the exhibition’s catalog, has long studied many of the artifacts that were on display, particularly China’s famed Tarim mummies—seen by many as evidence of early Western contact with the East.


PERSPECTIVES ON OUR CULTURE

How modern constitutional democracies reconcile their structures of citizenship to accommodate—or trump—racial and ethnic identities was the focus last year of a series of research projects and events sponsored by the Penn Program on Democracy, Citizenship and Constitutionalism. The program, which receives major support from the Mellon Foundation, engages undergraduates, graduate students, faculty, and visiting speakers and scholars. Rogers M. Smith, the Christopher H. Browne Distinguished Professor of Political Science, chairs the program and is an active participant: his work last year included opinion pieces on the birthright citizenship debate, where he proposed that cultural and historic factors argue for easing legal paths to citizenship for Mexicans.

Mark Dieterich Stephanie McCurry Joseph Giuffrida

As our nation entered the 150th anniversary year of the start of the Civil War, Professor of History Stephanie McCurry collected honors for her recent work Confederate Reckoning: Power and Politics in the Civil War South. This book reframes historical debates about the Confederacy and the Civil War and brings into focus the previously unexamined role of poor women and slaves—and in doing so, shows how the Confederacy was inherently unsustainable.

Rogers M. Smith

Kaja Silverman, the Katherine Stein Sachs CW’69 and Keith L. Sachs W’67 Professor of Art History, received the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Distinguished Achievement Award. Considered the highest honor bestowed in the humanities, the award recognizes and supports Silverman’s work as a visual theorist. Her studies encompass film, photography, art, psychoanalysis, literature, and feminist theory, and her most recent book, Flesh of My Flesh, cemented her stature as one of the most gifted literary and cultural critics of our time.

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State of the School Report 2010-11

Faculty working in a wide range of disciplines across the humanities and social sciences are expanding our insight into American culture.


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

fulfilling the promise: arts and sciences alumni accomplishment

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generation of our graduates demonstrates the power of a Penn liberal arts education to shape minds and create the foundation for a lifetime of leading, creating and constructively engaging with the world. We celebrate the successes of our alumni and view their contributions as our proudest achievement.

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State of the School Report 2010-11

he impact of all that we do in the School of Arts and Sciences is perhaps best illustrated by our alumni. In their professions, and in their lives, each


FULFILLING THE PROMISE: ARTS AND SCIENCES ALUMNI ACcomplishment

For Jennifer Egan, C’85, last April 18 might have been a typical day, except for one event: the announcement that her fourth novel, A Visit from the Goon Squad, had just earned her the 2011 Pulitzer Prize for Distinguished Fiction by an American Author. In its citation, the Pulitzer jury called Egan’s novel “an inventive investigation of growing up and growing old in the digital age, displaying a big-hearted curiosity about cultural change at warp speed.” The book centers on the lives of an aging former punk rocker and record executive and the passionate, troubled young woman who works for him. Their pasts are revealed in intimate detail, as their lives intersect with a host of characters over many years in locations ranging from New York to Naples.

Pieter M. Van Hattem/Vistalux

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

a day in the life of an english major

“Goon Squad” is not the first of Egan’s works to win high praise. In 2001, her novel Look at Me was nominated for the National Book Award and her 2006 novel The Keep quickly became a bestseller. Earlier this year, “Goon Squad” won the National Book Critics Circle Prize. While Kelly Writers House did not yet exist to encourage Egan’s early development as an undergraduate writer, she found a circle of influential mentors within the English department. In an interview for the Pennsylvania Gazette (“Surprises Are Always the Best,” July/August 2011), she gives particular credit to Romulus Linney, who taught playwriting and fiction from 1982 to 1995, as well as writing instructor Diana Cavallo, CW’53. Today, Egan continues to be a part of the Penn writing community, sharing her work and insights with students and alumni through Kelly Writers House events—and most likely, through future appearances on course syllabuses, at Penn and beyond.

Great Expectations

“On the night before classes started way back in September of 1976, my mom made the daunting trek from Hill to ButcherSpeakman in the Quad to meet up with some former high school classmates. At the end of the night, my mom was asked what she thought of one particular freshman boy. She replied, “Mike’s really funny, but he’s not the type of guy you’d ever want to marry.” And that’s the story of how my parents met. Needless to say, during my first night on campus 31 years later, expectations were high.”

Excerpted from the address delivered by Joseph Yellin, C’11, at the College graduation ceremony on May 15, 2011. Yellin is now a student in Penn’s Perelman School of Medicine.

20


EDUCATIONAL ATTAINMENT OF YOUNG ALUMNI

Class of 1999

48%

Class of 2004 Source: University of Pennsylvania Career Services Alumni Surveys, 10-year-out survey of Class of 1999 (summer 2009) and 5-year-out survey of Class of 2004 (summer 2009).

32% 28% 23%

For the Class of 2004, the survey suggests a similar path. Within five years of graduation, more than two-thirds of the Class of 2004 had either completed or were enrolled in an advanced degree program, with some already having earned multiple degrees.

23%

25% 21% 14%

11

%

9%

B.A. only

m.B.A.

non-m.B.A. masters

j.d.

m.d.

14% 10%

doctorate

ALUMNI NOBELS: A LEGACY CONTINUES For the second year in a row, a School of Arts and Sciences alumnus has been recognized with science’s highest honor. Ei-ichi Negishi, Gr’63, was awarded the 2010 Nobel Prize in Chemistry along with two other scientists—just one year after George Smith, C’55 was recognized with the Nobel in Physics. Negishi is the seventh

Nobel laureate to be associated with the Department of Chemistry, an illustrious group that includes three graduate and two undergraduate alumni. The Herbert C. Brown Distinguished Professor of Chemistry at Purdue University and a Penn Chemistry Ph.D., Negishi was recognized for

developing an innovative method for using the metal palladium to link carbon molecules into larger, more complex structures.  The method is now used in research and industry worldwide to create substances with purposes as diverse as fighting AIDS and cancer, protecting crops, contributing to DNA

21

sequencing and illuminating the ultra-thin monitors that have revolutionized so many endeavors.  

State of the School Report 2010-11

In the years following graduation, College alumni frequently consolidate their career paths through additional education. According to surveys conducted by the University’s Career Services office, 72 percent of alumni from the Class of 1999 had either completed or were enrolled in an advanced degree program within 10 years of graduation. In addition, many alumni earn multiple advanced degrees.


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

The School achieved strong results in its financial performance for FY 2011, meeting or exceeding targets for key categories of revenues and expenses. The School is closer to achieving sustainable faculty and staff size and we continue to fill critical open positions. The School continues to contain cost through close management of expenses and through the enhancement, where possible, of existing revenue sources and development of new revenue opportunities. Fundraising for the year exceeded $49 million. Total revenue for sponsored research increased by 6.5 percent over FY 2010. In addition, the overall financial performance of the division of Professional and Continuing Education, other professional master’s programs, and additional entrepreneurial activities surpassed budgetary expectations. As a result of these accomplishments, the School was able to set aside reserves to seed new programs and entrepreneurial activities, as well as to prepare to meet future facilities renovation and maintenance needs and to provide quality of life improvements for faculty, staff and students. At the same time, the School sustained its momentum in important areas of research and education and recruiting faculty of the highest quality. We are actively engaged in improving our existing space and in creating new space to meet the needs of the School and the University. In FY 2011, the School completed Phase II of the Undergraduate Chemistry Laboratories, began the High Bay project to facilitate the construction of astronomical instruments, became fully engaged in the construction of the Krishna P. Singh Center for Nanotechnology and contributed to the College Hall West Wing renovations.

Fiscal Year 2011

The School will continue to maintain strong management of its resources throughout FY 2012 in order to be able to fund its highest priorities. The economy continues to provide a challenging environment in which to achieve our financial goals. Undergraduate tuition rates are expected to grow at modest levels in the next several years; at the same time, the School is mindful of the growing financial aid needs of its students—a situation that affects SAS disproportionately relative to Penn’s other undergraduate divisions. With the continued support of the University, along with the School’s Board of Overseers and other friends, SAS will maintain its financial health, fueling achievement of the goals and priorities of arts and sciences at Penn.

22


FY 2011 Operating Budget: $422.7 million Total Revenues and Transfers

Other Fees 1.6% Other Income 1.7% Gift Income 2.6%

9.4% 7%

Investment Income

41.9% Traditional Undergraduate Tuition Total Sponsored Programs

19.7% 14.5%

Special Program Tuition

1.6%

Graduate & Other Tuition

Total Expenditures

Total Allocated Costs

15.1%

Graduate Student Stipend/Aid

20.1%

15.2%

Undergraduate Student Aid

Academic Compensation

9.8% Non-Academic Compensation 8.7%

15

Employee Benefits

%

15.2% Debt Service & Principal Pre-payment

0.9%

Non-Payroll & Capital & Equipment Expenses

23

State of the School Report 2010-11

Subvention & Transfers


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

SUPPORTING THE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

24


to their generosity, SAS raised over $49 million in the 2011 fiscal year. These contributions pave a new path to the future every year for the hundreds of students who receive scholarships that make a College education at Penn possible. They are an investment in faculty who are expanding the frontiers of knowledge. They support the innovations that help position SAS at the forefront of a liberal education. And they fund the facilities that promote outstanding teaching and research and ensure the School’s continued vitality.

25

State of the School Report 2010-11

he supporters of Penn Arts and Sciences transform the School in countless ways. Thanks


Powering Transformation: Support for Penn Arts & Sciences

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

Campaign Update: Making History in the Arts and Sciences By the close of FY 2011, the School of Arts and Sciences had raised $358.6 million toward its total Making History Campaign goal of $500 million. The School continued to make progress in a number of key areas including faculty and graduate student support, undergraduate programs and critical facilities projects including the Neural and Behavioral Sciences Building. Even more important than the dollars raised to date is the impact that is already being felt across the School. In the course of the Campaign, 29 endowed faculty chairs have been established –an increase of 25 percent in the number of endowed positions. Nearly 200 scholarships have been established for students in the College and $23.5 million have been contributed in support of graduate students. The Music Building and the newly renovated undergraduate Chemistry

Amount Received Goal All figures current as of June 30, 2011.

Laboratories are providing students and faculty with state-of-the-art spaces for teaching and learning. Naming gifts have strengthened critical academic areas including the Barbara and Edward Netter Center for Community Partnerships, the Katz Center for Advanced Judaic Studies and the James Joo-Jin Kim Program in Korean Studies. As we move into FY 2012, completion of funding for the Neural and Behavioral Sciences Building and support for undergraduate financial aid remain our most pressing needs. We look to our alumni, parents and friends to help us achieve success in these crucial areas and to continue to strengthen SAS as the foundation for excellence at Penn.

Faculty Support

88%

Student Financial Aid Undergraduate Education Facilities Projects

$87.3 million $180 million

49% 77% 81%

$41.8 million $54 million $53.1 million $65.5 million

Richard A. Axilrod, WG’85, created the Stephen and Katherine Axilrod Endowed Scholarship Fund and the Richard and Nancy Axilrod Endowed Scholarship Fund for students in the College.

The School gratefully acknowledges the following gifts of $1 million or more that were made in 2010-2011. These contributions, and all gifts in support of the Making History in the Arts and Sciences Campaign, catalyze student and faculty achievement across the School, at Penn and beyond.

The Otto Hass Charitable Trust provided support for the construction of the Neural and Behavioral Sciences Building. Madeleine M. Joullié, G’50, Gr’53, HOM’68, a professor of chemistry in SAS, shared her intention to bequeath a gift to support undergraduate and

26

$176.4 million $200.5 million

graduate research in organic chemistry. James Joo-Jin Kim, W’59, G’61, Gr’63, and Agnes Chung Sook Kim, parents, gave a gift to strengthen the Korean Studies program, to be renamed the James Joo-Jin Kim Program in Korean Studies. The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation provided support for the scholarly work of Kaja Silverman, Katherine Stein Sachs CW’69 and Keith L. Sachs W’67 Professor of Art History,


The Making History Campaign is already having a tangible impact on the School in the form of major facilities improvements. The School started the year with a celebration of the opening of the newly renovated undergraduate Chemistry Laboratories. In February, the groundbreaking for the Krishna P. Singh Center for Nanotechnology marked a milestone for science at Penn and brought SAS and the School of Engineering and Applied Science one step closer to a shared goal: maximizing Penn’s capacity for pioneering, collaborative research in a field that has the potential to revolutionize everything from drug delivery to energy production. And although it has been more than a year since the School celebrated the reopening of the historic Music Building, the accolades continue to come from both the campus and the design community, including recognition as the first LEED Gold building on the Penn campus. The LEED certification framework is a system of internationally recognized “green” building standards. Music Building

by awarding her the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Distinguished Achievement Award Ruth A. Moorman and Sheldon N. Simon, parents, gave a gift to establish the Moorman-Simon Program for Education and Schooling for Democracy and Citizenship, a program of the Barbara and Edward Netter Center for Community Partnerships. Fawad Mukhtar, parent, created the Mian Mukhtar A. Sheikh Scholarship for students in the College from Pakistan.

Maury Povich, C’62, made a gift to support the journalism program through the Maury Povich Journalism Program Fund.

Cecilia Segawa Seigle, Gr’71, professor emerita of Japanese studies in SAS, shared her intention to bequeath a gift to support graduate students specializing in Japanese studies.

An anonymous donor contributed funds to support a scholarship for College students from Asia as well as a variety of programs across SAS, including the Huntsman Program in International Studies and Business, the Center for the Advanced Study of India and a seminar in the History of Art department.

An anonymous donor made a discretionary gift to support the teaching and research mission of SAS.

An anonymous donor made a gift to support the construction of the Neural and Behavioral Sciences Building.

Mark R. Weinsten, WG’90, endowed the Schlager Family Scholarship.

A bequest from the estate of the late Samuel D. Schack, C’74, Gr’80, established the Samuel D. Schack Professorship in Algebra. The Schlager Family Foundation, Judith P. and S. Lawrence Schlager, parents, Eric D. Schlager, C’86, Beth Cherashore Schlager, C’86, Robert A. and Amy R. Schlager, parents, Joan Schlager Weinsten, C’91, and

27

State of the School Report 2010-11

Matthew Leake

making history, transforming the campus


We are pleased to recognize the following University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

donors who have enhanced the excellence of the School of Arts and Sciences. They embody the spirit of the School with their dedication to achieving and maintaining distinction in the liberal arts. They demonstrate a unique awareness of the importance of balancing tradition and innovation in higher education and champion both in equal measure. Their

SUPPORTERS OF THE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

vision informs our pursuit of excellence, and their generous support moves us forward.

28


Anonymous (11) Anilesh Ahuja, C’89, and Tania Ahuja The Arnhold Family Richard Axilrod, WG’85 Arie and Rebecka Belldegrun, parents Arthur Bilger, W’75, and Dahlia Bilger, parents, and the Bilger Foundation Allison Jane Blitzer, C’91, and David S. Blitzer, W’91 Mitchell J. Blutt, C’78, M’82, WG’87, and Margo Krody Blutt Stanley M. Bogen, W’58, and Roberta Bogen, parents David and Mary Boies, parents Roxanne Conisha Bok, C’81, and Scott L. Bok, C’81,W’81, L’84 David M. Brush, C’82, and Karen Clark Brush, W’82, parents William Polk Carey, W’53 Christopher J. Carrera, C’88 Raymond Ch’ien, Gr’78, and Hwee Leng Whang, G’75, parents Henry Cho, WG’92 Kunho Cho, C’75, and Tay Yun Cho, G’78, parents Yongge Dai and Xinmei Zhang Betsy Marks Darivoff, C’79, and Philip M. Darivoff, W’79, WG’85, parents Paul W. DiMaura, C’65, and Karen DiMaura Celia P. and Daniel E. Dosoretz, parents Mary Elberty, CW’55 David D. Elliman, C’73, WG’77, and Andrea Branch, parents Marjorie G. Ernest, CW’56 Kristin Kelly Fisher Jay Fishman, W’74, WG’74, and Randy Fishman, parents

Denise Foderaro, SAMP’78, and Frank P. Quattrone, W’77, parents Robert A. Fox, C’52, and Penny Grossman Fox, Ed’53 Sarah W. Fuller, CW’71, parent Leonard Goldberg, W’55, and Wendy Goldberg, parents Susan Udolf Goldenberg, C’85, L’88, and Jeffrey Goldenberg Steven F. Goldstone, C’67, parent Stephen M. Gorn, C’84, parent, and the Gorn Family Foundation Norman C. Grosman, W’52, WG’53 Martin D. Gruss, W’64 Otto Haas Charitable Trust Mindy Halikman Heyer, C’79, W’79, WG’80, and Andrew Heyer, W’79, WG’79, parents Stephen J. Heyman, W’59, parent Herbert Irving, C’39, G’40, and Florence Irving Joanna M. Jacobson, C’82, and Jonathon S. Jacobson, W’83, parents Elliot S. Jaffe, W’49, and Roslyn S. Jaffe, parents The Jesselson Family Madeleine M. Joullie, G’50, Gr’53, HOM’68 Harry P. Kamen, C’54 Edward W. Kane, C’71, and Martha J. Wallace, parents Martha and Bruce Karsh, parents Eleanor Meyerhoff Katz, parent Paul K. Kelly, C’62, WG’64, parent Nand and Jeet Khemka Foundation James Joo-Jin Kim, W’59, G’61, Gr’63, and Agnes Chung Sook Kim, parents Bradford R. Klatt and Robin Friedman Klatt, parents David M. Knott, C’67, WG’73, parent Paul Koether

Jonathan W. Kolker, W’57, and Judith E. Kolker, parents Mary Perednia Landy, C’83, and Joseph P. Landy, W’83 Cathy and Marc Lasry, parents Leonard A. Lauder, W’54, parent Jerry Lee and Ellen Lee, CGS’03 Richard F. Lee, Gr’86, and Susannie C. Lee, Gr’85, parents Stephen A. Levin, C’67, parent Richard E. Levine, C’81, M’85, GM’89, and Wendy Hurt Levine, parents William J. Levy, W’57, L’64, and The William J. Levy Foundation Martin Lipton, W’52, and Susan Lytle Lipton, parents Carolyn Hoff Lynch, CW’68, and Peter S. Lynch, WG’68, parents Rao Makineni Howard S. Marks, W’67, parent Edward J. Mathias, C’64, parent Margy Ellin Meyerson, G’93 Ella Warren Shafer Miller, CW’51, and Paul F. Miller, Jr., W’50, Hon’81, parents Herbert S. and Patrice R. Miller, parents Fawad Mukhtar, parent Beth Goldberg Nash, C’89, and Joshua Nash, C’83 The late Edward Netter, C’53, and Barbara Netter, parents Natan Peisach, W’61, and Lidia Peisach, parents Richard C. Perry, W’77, parent Maury Povich, C’62 Michael J. Price, W’79, and Vikki L. Price PTS Foundation Mark H. Rachesky, C’81 Gary D. Rose, C’67, and Karen Bress Rose, CW’67, GEd’68, parents

29

Burton X. Rosenberg, C’63, and Sheli Z. Rosenberg, parents Jonathan D. Rosenstein, C’86, and Lisa Gladstone Rosenstein, W’87 Katherine Stein Sachs, CW’69, and Keith L. Sachs, W’67, parents Judith P. and S. Lawrence Schlager, parents The Jay and Jeanie Schottenstein Family Julie Breier Seaman, C’86, and Jeffrey R. Seaman, W’83, parents Cecilia Segawa Seigle, Gr’71 Alvin V. Shoemaker, W’60, Hon’95, and Sally P. Shoemaker, parents David M. Silfen, C’66, and Lyn G. Silfen, parents Laurence B. Simon, C’68, G’74, parent Sheldon N. Simon, W’79, and Ruth A. Moorman, parents Saul P. Steinberg, W’59, and Gayfryd Steinberg, parents Ione Apfelbaum Strauss, CW’54, parent Teece Family Foundation Richard M. Thune, C’69, parent P. Roy Vagelos, C’50, Hon’99, and Diana T. Vagelos, parents Andrew and Erna Finci Viterbi Frederick J. Warren, ME’60, WG’61, parent David B. Weigle, W’69 George A. Weiss, W’65, parent Charles K. Williams II, Gr’78, Hon’97 Paul C. Williams, W’67, parent Dick Wolf, C’69, parent Ken Young-Gak Yun, C’77, and Jinah P. Yun, parents William J. Zellerbach, W’42, parent

State of the School Report 2010-11

$1M Lifetime Donors to the School of Arts and Sciences The following individuals, who have contributed a total of $1 million or more to the School, sustain the University’s scholarly tradition in the liberal arts. The School is proud to acknowledge these extraordinary donors.


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

Donors with gifts of $100,000 or more in the last five years to the School of Arts and Sciences Anonymous (9) Arthur and Sari Agatston, parents Anand Ahuja, C’07 Harish Ahuja, parent Sunil Ahuja Danielle Mandelbaum Anderman, C’94 Richard J. Aslanian, C’82 Constance Austin Jonathan M. Avnet, C’71, and Barbara Brody Avnet, parents Marcy A. Bass, C’77, and Scott A. Fisher, C’76, G’76, parents Emilio Bassini, C’71, W’71, WG’73, and Reina Marin Bassini, CW’72, GEd’72, parents Harris Baum Douglas Belgrad, C’87, and Christine Belgrad, W’87 Robert L. Benz, C’74, and Marie UbertiBenz, RES’82, parents Rodney B. Berens, C’67, WG’72, parent Nancy Cowen Bergmann, C’89, and Robert A. Bergmann, W’88 Lea and Wayne Berman, parents Tracy Margel Bernstein, C’88, and Adam Bernstein, W’85, parents Keith B. Bickel, C’86, and Susan Onel Bickel, C’86 Kristine A. Billmyer, GRD’90 Wendy Lynn Bloom, C’88 Jonathan S. Blue, C’89 Ellen Varet Bock, CW’67, parent Neil S. Braun, C’74, and Anne C. Flick, CW’74, GED’76, parents Daniel J. and Estrellita Brodsky Family Foundation Elizabeth Appel Brown, CW’52, and Lawrance A. Brown, Jr., C’50 Sylvia Brown, W’82, G’83 Andrew R. Brownstein, C’75, W’75, WG’76, and Elise Jaffe Brownstein, CW’76, parents Paul J. Burger, W’76, and Ossi Burger Jennifer and James Butler, parents Beth A. Cardwell, C’78, M’84, and Albert V. Glowasky, C’73, G’75, WG’84, parents Robert and Mercedes Carrady, parents Chungha Cha, W79, parent Clifford K. Chiu, W’80 H. Chin Chou, C’87, and Veronica Chou Terence Chu, C’81, and Wendy Chung Chu, C’81, SW’83 Barton J. Cohen, W’72, and Phyllis Gordon Cohen, CW’72, L’75 Dorcas Lee Colas, C’84, and John T. Colas, W’84 Bill Constantine, C’66, WG’68, and Maggie Constantine, parents

Lynn Evans Coons, CW’72, and Theodore W. Coons, CE’72, parents Chara Cooper and John C. Haas Robert Cort, C’68, G’70, WG’74, and Rosalie Swedlin Richard V. Cronk, C’60, parent Lisa Cummins, C’84, and Marc G. Cummins, WG’84, parents Isaac and Ivette Dabah, parents Ilene Dalinka, C’88, and Arthur H. Penn, W’85, WG’86 John G. Danhakl, parent Susan Frier Danilow, CW’74, G’74, and Greg Danilow, parents Claudia and Carlos de la Cruz, Jr., parents Michael E. Dee, W’81, and Shelly Hoglund Dee Joseph S. Doyle, C’61, parent Frances “Louie” and Ralph Dweck, parents Catherine E. Smith Ebert, C’03, and William H. Ebert, C’03, and the Hyde Foundation Cynthia Frank Edelson, C’80, and David B. Edelson, parents Steven Eisman, C’84, and Valerie K. Feigen, C’85 Thomas Q. Elgar, C’65 Matrice Ellis-Kirk, C’82 Mark Ellman, C’67 Gerald Entine, C’65, G’65, parent Edward J. Falk, W’66 Dwight R. Fearins, W’60 Steven B. Feirson, C’72 Regina Feldman-Goldstein, CW’75, and Jeffrey D. Goldstein, W’75, parents Lori Rutman Fife, C’80, and Mark Fife, W’78, parents John G. Finley, C’78, W’78 Allison Schneirov Fisch, C’88, and Steven Lloyd Fisch, C’86 Leslie and Michael Flesch, parents Judy Orden Flesh and Robert T. Flesh, parents Anita Dann Friedman, parent Tony Fromer, C’82, and Amy Fromer Michael A. Gaviser, C’92 Jennifer Channick Germain, W’94, and Paul E. Germain, W’93 David A. Gerson, C’85, and Donna Langsam Gerson, C’86 John N. Gilbert, Jr., W’60, and Jill Gilbert, parents Seth M. Ginns, C’00 Michael J. Glosserman, W’68, and Marilyn Glosserman, parents Alan J. Gold, W’55 Joseph A. Goldblum, W’71, and Jane W. Goldblum, parents

30

The Goldie Anna Charitable Trust Cynthia Rabin Golub, W’76, parent Brian Gonick, W’86, and Dawn M. Gonick, GFA’94, GFA’97 Bryan E. Gordon, W’83 Ana R. and Leonardo D. Gravier, parents Evan Greenspan, C’79, and Liz Greenspan Bette and Robert M. Gromis, parents Vicki Panzier Gross, W’87, and Michael Gross, parents Lisa A. Grushkin, C’01 Henry B. Gutman, C’72, parent Patrick T. Hackett, C’83, W’83, and Janienne Fitzgibbon Hackett, ENG’83, parents Michael Halpern, W’83 Jamie O. Handwerker, C’83, and Haim Handwerker Allison Brody Hart, C’98, and Jed A. Hart, W’89 The Havens Family Michael A. Heric, C’93, W’93 Jerry Herman, C’75, parent Paul L. Herring, C’65, and Marlene A. Herring, parents Barry J. Hershey, W’64, and Connie Hershey, parents Lee S. Hillman, W’77 James M. Ho, WG’87, parent Richard M. Horowitz, C’83, and Ruth M. Farber-Horowitz, C’83, WG’88 Betty and S.L. Huang, parents, and the Huang Family Foundation Henry Daniel Jackson, C’86, W’86 James C. Johnson, C’74, L’77, and Margaret Johnson J. Mark Junewicz, W’74, WG’75, and Renée Junewicz Lisa D. Kabnick, C’77, and John H. McFadden Janet Maisel Kagan, C’84, and Howard Kagan Allan Kanner, C’75, and Robin Cohen Kanner Robert S. Kapito, W’79, parent Arthur M. Kaplan, C’67, and R. Duane Perry Robin Harrison Kaplan, C’91, and Jeffrey Kaplan, W’87 Sheryl Drangel Kaye, W’86, and Charles R. Kaye, parents Ofir J. Kedar and Eva J. Sonesh-Kedar, parents, and the Kedar Family and Zoltan Sonesh Foundation John J. King II, C’74, and Pamela Smith King, parents Christopher Kirsten, C’78

Kathleen M. Kopp, CW’74, and Alfredo R. Perez Alissa S. Korn, C’89, and Steven Jeffrey Korn, W’89 Caryn O. Kraff, C’83, and Lowell D. Kraff, W’83, parents Daniel J. Krifcher, W’83, and Jocelyn B. Krifcher, parents Hillary Miller Krouse, C’88, and Rodger R. Krouse, W’83 Carole Steinberg Krumland and Ted C. Krumland, parents Nancy Lewson Kurz, C’80, Howard A. Kurz, C’79, and the Howard Kurz Family Foundation Jill Smerling Kushner, CW’69, parent William Kussell, C’80, and Ada Kussell Raphael Langenscheidt, C’10 Debra Langer, C’92, and Jonathan Langer, W’92 David Langfitt, C’79, and Margaret Langfitt David Lee, C’90, and Tess Lee Hyung Soon Lee, W’93, and Susan Choi Lee, L’95 Lee Chang Family Harlan B. Levine, C’91 Jeffrey and Randi Levine, parents Marshall P. Levine, WG’97 John F. Levis, C’81 Edythe Oberfeld Levitt, W’59, parent Valerie Levitt Schmaier, C’87 Cindy Shmerler Levy, C’81, and Ford Jeffrey Levy, EE’79 Daniel Ehud Levy, C’87, W’87, and Rosy Levy Philip B. Lindy, W’52 Pamela Lipkin and Bruce Ratner, parents Lui Foundation Andrea Pomerantz Lustig, C’86, and Matthew Lustig Matthew F. Luth, C’00, W’00 Patrick C.H. Ma, W’80 A. Bruce Mainwaring, C’47, and Margaret Redfield Mainwaring, Ed’47, parents Elissa Caterfino Mandel, C’83 Jack S. Mann, W’82, and Meryl B. Friedenberg Mann, WG’83 Aaron H. Marks, C’90, W’90, and Elaine Brichta Marks, C’91 Andrew W. Marks, C’88, and Gail Freidenrich Marks, C’88 Allison Bieber McKibben, C’93, and Jeffrey Stephen McKibben, W’93 Marc Frederic McMorris, C’90, WG’94 Amy Tucker Meltzer, C’89, and Jonathan Meltzer Lisa Gottesman-Mendelsohn, W’78, and Hank Mendelsohn


Jeffrey B. Sehgal, C’81, WG’88 Jeffrey L. Seltzer, W’78, and Ana Seltzer, parents Marwan Shakarchi, W’85, parent Emily Layzer Sherwood, CW’73, Ned L. Sherwood, W’71, and the Ned and Emily Sherwood Family Foundation David Alan Shiffman, C’89, and Deborah Zinn Shiffman, C’89 Nikki Schefler Silver, C89, and Brad I. Silver, W89 Wendy A. Silverstein, W’82, WG’86 Stephanie Kleban Simon, C’96, W’96, and David E. Simon, W’95, WG’01 Stacey Snider, C’82, and Gary Jones Robert J. Sobel, C’85, and Karen Sobel Rajiv Sobti, Gr’84, parent Sanjiv Sobti, WG’85, Gr’86, and Sangeeta Sobti, parent Marie-Christine Solal, C’88 Amy Stavis, W’85, and Robert Stavis, W’84, EAS’84 Marc D. Stern, W’84 Keith Stock, WG’79, and Cathleen Stock Debra Stone, C’79, and David Glaser Brett A. Sundheim, C’01, and Daniel S. Sundheim, W’99 Hope Schefler Taitz, C’86, and Glenn Preston Taitz, parents Erica and Steven Tishman, parents Gregory Trubowitsch, C’83, and Holly Mindich, W’83 Charles Edward Vieth, WG’82, and Claudia P. Vieth, parents Edmond D. Villani, Gr’73 Luis J. L. Virata, WG’79, parent

Gregory Benson

Christopher D. Quinn, C’74, and Lorraine Carrady Quinn, CW’73, parents Ramanan Raghavendran, ENG’89, W’89 RBSL Bergman Foundation Arthur L. Rebell, W’62, parent Peter W. Reed, C’60 John R. Reinsberg, C’78, and Lori Reinsberg, parents John and Nora Ricciardi, parents Howard Rich, C’59, and Sharon Rich, parents Leslee Halpern-Rogath, CW’73, and David Rogath, parents Blair Treisman Rosenfeld, C’89, and Louis S. Rosenfeld, WG’82 Richard Jay Rosenstein, C’86 Ivan Ross, W’83, and Nina Ross, parents Peter E. Roth, C’81, WG’85, and Michelle Roth The Rothfeld Family Steven J. Routh, C’79, parent Amy Bright Ruben, C’82, Charles S. and Elsa Sale, parents Cynthia Chang Scanlan, C’84, and Brian Scanlan, W’84, parents Devin Schain, C’88 Lee Schalop, C’85, W’85, and Lisa Auerbach Schalop, C’85 William Schawbel, W’61, parent Avery Scheiner, C’78, and Lynne Jacobs Amy R. and Robert A. Schlager, parents Beth Cherashore Schlager, C’86, and Eric D. Schlager, C’86 Phil Schlein, C’57, parent David E. Schulman, C’82, L’85, and Suzanne E. Turner, C’82

31

Greg A. Walker, C’78, and Susan H. Walker, parents Vera Wang, parent Denzel and Pauletta Washington, parents Alan S. Waxman, C’97 Jacqueline Mandelbaum Weidman, C’96, and Peter Andrew Weidman, W’96 Alan G. Weiler, W’55, and Elaine Gordon Hoffman, parents Michael D. and Sharon Weiner, parents Neil A. Weiner, C’82, WG’86 Joan Schlager Weinsten, C’91, and Mark R. Weinsten, WG’90 Caroline Gittis Werther, C’83, L’86, and Daniel Werther, parents Benjamin J. Whitfield, C’98, W’98, and Jennifer Suh Whitfield Thomas L. Williams, C’77, GEE’81, and Yvonne Williams, parents Allison Wintner, C’86, W’86, and Jeffrey Wintner, C’86 Albert E. Wolf Derish M. Wolff, C’57, and Maureen Robinson, parents Howard L. Wolk, C’86, W’86 Hwee Yong Yap-Whang, parent Sun Tze Whang, parent Doris E. Yocum, CGS’59, Gr’78 Susan Beller Yoss, W’80, and Alan Yoss, parents Ehsan El-Tahry Zayan, CW’73, parent Zeldin Family Foundation Zimmerman Family List current as of June 30, 2011

State of the School Report 2010-11

Robert C. Michele, C’81, and Katherine L. Michele, parents Gillian Meltzer Miniter, C’90 Andrea Mitchell, CW’67 Ronald L. Moelis, C’78, W’78, and Kerry Moelis, parents Abraham M. Mora, C’75 Anthony P. Morris, C’68, and Susan W. Morris, parents Mothers Work, Inc. Elon R. Musk, C’97, W’97, and the Musk Foundation Steven A. Nichtberger, C’83, W’83, and Laura J. Bessen-Nichtberger Ernst Nijkert, C’83 Daniel L. Nir, C’82, and Jill B. Nir Frances Bickell Novelli, CW’64, and William D. Novelli, C’63, ASC’64, parents William O’Flanagan, C’91, and Michelle Toll, C’91 John A. O’Malley, Gr’63, and Mary E. O’Malley Douglas Ostrover, C’84 Dhananjay M. Pai, W’83, parent Jason Michael Pantzer, C’93 Gordon A. Paris, C’75, WG’77 Mae Agnes Pasquariello, CW’53, GrD’85, and Patrick S. Pasquariello, RES’63, parents Samuel J. Pearlstein, ENG’87, and Sheryl Saranga Pearlstein, C’87 James N. Perry, Jr., C’82 Julie Beren Platt, C’79, and Marc E. Platt, C’79, parents Marsha M. Plotnitsky, C’78, WG’80 Gabriele Quandt, parent


pENN ARTS AND SCIENCES ANNUAL GIVING

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

The following individual donors are gratefully acknowledged for their 2010 - 2011 unrestricted annual gifts to the School of Arts and Sciences. Gregory C. Aaron, C’89, and Jeanette C. Aaron, C’89 Joseph C. Y. Abrams, C’78, W’78 Gabriel M. Aherne, C’99, WEV’05 Genevieve C. Anderson, C’88, and Matthew R. Anderson, C’88 Melvin T. L. Ang, GR’83 Martha E. Angove and Carl P. Kaufman, parents Anonymous (9) Amy B. Articolo, C’93 in honor of Lauren and Leah Articolo Bama Athreya, C’88 Jonathan M. Avnet, C’71, and Barbara Brody Avnet, parents Margaret Kerr Baker, G’67 Alan D. Barnett, C’78, WG’83 Charlotte E. Bartlett, CW’47, SW’54 Rebecca D. Baxt, C’91, M’95, WG’96, RES’97, and Jonathan Baruch Shammash, C’88, M’92 Laura Leff Becker, GR’78, and Reid C. Becker, WG’74 Alexander J. Bellos, C’06 Elise B. Benatar, C’85, parent Andrew S. Berman, WG’81, and Lisa C. Berman, parents Andrew N. Binns, faculty Danielle M. Blake, C’09 Ryan D. Blicher, C’08 in honor of Bert Blicher, WEV’74, and Marci Blicher, GED’77 Robert M. Bliss, Jr., C’65 Mitchell J. Blutt, C’78, M’82, WG’87, and Margo Krody Blutt Jonathan L. Bock, C’74, GED’75, WG’82, and Judith Lutz Bock, parents Cheryl Brandes and Lloyd J. Pine, parents Craig W. and Nancy S. Branigan, parents Claudia R. Braunstein, WG’81, and Marc Braunstein, WG’79, parents Carly A. Brooks, C’00, and Brad A. Prutkin, C’95

Michael Brown, C’69 Larry M. Bush, C’73 Rebecca W. Bushnell, faculty, and John Toner Mariellen F. Calter, C’90, and Philip R. Eager, C’88, L’91 Francis J. Carey, C’45, L’49, parent William Polk Carey, W’53 Christopher J. Carrera, C’88 Alberto Chamorro, Sr., CHE’50, parent Alberto J. Chamorro, III, C’05 Alan and Ubelda Chamorro, parents Alberto J. Chamorro, W’78, parent Carolina M. Chamorro, C’09 Valeria M. Chamorro, C’10 Chao-Hua Chang and Chuan-Ling Hu, parents Michele Chang, C’96 Marim D. Charry, C’56 Wilburn L. Chesser, C’86 Gloria Twine Chisum, GR’60, HON’94, and Melvin J. Chisum, C’43, M’52 Wilma M. Chung, W’78, and Norbert M. Seifert, W’77 Perry H. Clark, C’68, and Elaine L. Clark Judith Dooley Clark, CW’63, and L. John Clark, W’63, WG’68, parents Elie D. and Sandra R. Cohen, parents Reuben H. Cohen, C’08 Richard E. and Shelley A. Coleman, parents Claudette Kemper Columbus, GR’61, and Robert R. Columbus, GR’62 Dareus O. Conover, C’98 Bill Constantine, C’66, WG’68, and Maggie Constantine, parents James M. Coyle, G’52 Christine Cronin, WG’89 Nancy S. Cruikshank, CW’52 Rachanee Anne Curry, C’92

32

Betsy Marks Darivoff, C’79, and Philip M. Darivoff, W’79, WG’85, parents Barbara Spraggins Davis, CGS’77 Campbell M. Davis, C’63 Peter M. Deane, C’83 Bhaskar Deb, C’84, G’85 Peter A. Diana, GRP’79 Brandon N. Egren, C’07 Robert L. Eichelberger, C’56 Joseph Engelberg, G’58 Lauren Simmons Feldman, C’96 Lori Rutman Fife, C’80, and Mark Fife, W’78, parents Walter A. Figel, Jr., C’64, parent Caryn Fine, C’80 Lara K. Freishtat, C’04 Sarah Wilder Fuller, CW’71, parent Julian H. Gingold, C’58 Stephanie H. Girshovich, C’94, L’97 Francis T. Giuliano, C’63, L’66, parent Richard A. Glock, G’67 Akshat Goenka, C’09 Richard S. Goldberg, W’60, parent Jack A. Gomberg, C’70, M’74 Shira L. Gordon, C’06 Abraham S. Gorelick, C’78, and Laurie Eckstein Gorelick, C’79, W’79 Melvyn Greberman, C’62, G’63 Carol Pooser Greenberg Eric S. Greenberg, W’88 Arthur E. Greene, C’44, and Doris Mozenter Greene, ED’50, GED’51 Kristin Greene, C’94, WG’02 Mary Hayward Griffith, CW’67 Steven D. Grushkin, parent Payal Gupta, G’98, GR’02 Robbie Brennan Hain, C’79, GED’79, and George W. Hain, III, W’79, parents Michael Halpern, W’83 Jennifer Cowan Hannon, C’89 John G. Harkins, Jr., C’53, L’58

Caitlin C. Hartigan, C’07 Alan G. Hassenfeld, C’70, and Vivien Hassenfeld Eleanor S. Herlands in honor of David E. Barensfeld, C’73, G’73, and Mary Evans Barensfeld, GAR’06, GLA’06 Howard Lawrence Herman, C’89 Jennifer E. Hersh, C’04, GM’05 Aaron L. Hillman, C’95 Richard H. Himes, C’56, and Susan V. Himes Stephen G. Hirsch, C’86 in memory of Irving Chais, parent Teck Hua Ho, G’92, GRW’93 Katie Klein Holliday, C’02, and Samuel H. Holliday, ENG’01, WG’09 Ross B. Hopkins, III, C’66 Tiffany Y. Hu, C’13 Charles W. Hudson, C’50 Leonard Indyk, G’61 Robert R. Irving, C’51 William Henry Jesunas, LPS’08 Sara Beth Kalb, CW’75, and Sanford Lee Pfeffer, C’75, L’87 Daniel L. Keating, C’03 Mr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Keil, parent Nancy Lee B. Kelly, parent Paul K. Kelly, C’62, WG’64, parent Timothy M. Kelly, W’77, parent John J. King II, C’74, and Pamela Smith King, parents Raynard S. Kington, FEL’87, WG’88, GRW’91 John A. Kneeland, C’08 Jean-Marie Kneeley Hsing-Ling and Kang H. Kong, parents Frederic M. Krieger, C’72, parent Carmen B. Kunyczka, CGS’78, CGS’87 Lloyd F. Lampell, G’66 in memory of Thomas C. Cochran, GR’30, HON’72


Steven L. Roth, W’66, parent Jeffrey K. Rothenberg, W’77, WG’77, parent Amy Bright Ruben, C’82 Joanne M. Rubin, C’82 Estate of Randolph P. Russell, C’1887 Gregory C. Salton, C’06 Cal M. Sandman, C’48 Louis Sandor, Jr., C’57, D’61 Paul S. Sarno, C’61, parent William R. Schmalstieg, GR’56 Robert C. Schneider, L’79, WG’79, and Regina M. Schneider, parents Theodore David Schweitz, C’03 Julie Breier Seaman, C’86, and Jeffrey R. Seaman, W’83, parents Frank M. Shanbacker, III, C’68 Jacob Shragowitz, C’43, M’47, parent Alexander and Irina Shtrakhman, parents David M. Silfen, C’66, and Lyn G. Silfen, parents Laurence B. Simon, C’68, G’74, parent Donald E. Smith, GR’56 Leslie Hughes Smith, C’93, GED’95, WG’02, and Gregory S. Jannetta, W’88, WG’94 Marshall S. Somers, C’74, WEV’86 Mark Song, C’89 Damon Soo Hoo, C’93 Tracey Pearl Specter, C’84, and Shanin Specter, L’84 Jesse W. Spector, C’02 Shane D. St. Hill, C’07 Gladys Miller Stein, CW’53 Karen M. Steinberg, G’95, GR’99, and Paul Steinberg Karin M. Stellar, C’93 Morisa S. Steuerman, C’96, and Scott Michael Goldman, ENG’95 Thomas W. Strauss, C’63 Ann Hiestand Strong, C’83, L’88, parent Malcolm H. Stull, C’55, parent

Steven A. Nichtberger, C’83, W’83, and Laura J. Bessen-Nichtberger Maxwell D. Norman, C’00, and Jessica R. Schraub, C’00 Frances Bickell Novelli, CW’64, and William D. Novelli, C’63 ASC’64, parents Andrew S. Obus, GR’09 Lauren M. Ordene, C’04 in memory of Henry Cohen and Norman Ordene Richard M. Orin, parent Dhananjay M. Pai, W’83, parent Betsy Victoria Palmieri, C’85 Chandrika Pathak, G’82, and Dalip Pathak, WG’78, parents James P. Patton, C’67, and Jacqueline Webster-Patton, NU’67 James N. Perry, Jr., C’82 William B. Pickering, G’49 Suzann M. Pileggi, C’91, LPS’08, and James O. Pawelski Allison Bosniak Pogany, C’98, and Brett J. Pogany, ENG’97, W’97 Robin K. Reagan, G’89, WG’89 Frank R. Reale, C’67, and Josephine Reale Kathleen Joyce Reilly, C’85, M’89, FEL’95, and Michael L. Nace, FEL’96 John R. Reinsberg, C’78, and Lori W. Reinsberg, parents Christopher H. Rice, C’76, G’76 Kellie E. Rizzieri in honor of Kellie Elizabeth Brennan Flipp, C’87 Thomas L. Rodgers, C’92, WG’04 Gary D. Rose, C’67, and Karen Bress Rose, CW’67, GED’68, parents Stuart G. Roseman, C’84 Stuart Rosen, L’84, and Susan Rosen, parents Amy Sarah Rosenberg, C’84 Noah S. Rosenthal, C’00 in memory of Lee Rosenthal, C’70 Federico Rossi, C’95 33

Stephen C. Sussman, C’62, L’65, and Sima E. Sussman, parents William Keller Swalm, C’77, WG’81 Kenneth M. Tanzer, C’83, INT’91 Benjamin D. Tauber, C’99 Alan C. Thomas, C’81 Lisa Thompson, C’87 Richard M. Thune, C’69, parent Reg D. Tigerman, C’07 David Dallam Townsend, C’49, and Nancy L. Townsend Michael H. Trenk, C’82, W’82 George L. Van Amson in honor of Carolyn Freeland Michael A. Viani, C’74 Judith Nemez Vredenburgh, C’70, parent Lee S. Wasserman, C’75, and Judy G. Wasserman, OT’76, parents Alan S. Waxman, C’97 David B. Weigle, W’69 Richard G. Weiss, C’78 Richard T. Welham, C’61 Caroline Gittis Werther, C’83, L’86, and Daniel Werther, parents, in honor of Ivan Shin Joan Wendel Wiegand, CW’48, parent Adrienne Weitzner Williams, C’84 Paul C. Williams, W’67, parent Allison Wintner, C’86, W’86, and Jeffrey Wintner, C’86 Robert E. Wisniewski, W’75 G’08 Jean Kessler Wolf, GFA’93, parent Bruce A. Wolfson, C’74, L’77 David Xingfa Xie, GR’94 Mary-Knight B. Young, CGS’07 Peter R. Young, GR’80 Chang Hua Zou, WEV’99, WMP’99

State of the School Report 2010-11

Lois Veith Latimer, CW’48 Alexandra Leake, CW’70 Richard F. Lee, GR’86, and Susannie Cheung Lee, GR’85, parents Edgar David Legaspi, G’86, WG’86 in memory of Raul and Elizabeth Legaspi Patricia Anne Lemmerman, GLA’86, and James H. Wolford Donald M. Levine, GR’58 Irene Du Pont Light, CW’67 Bill Liu, C’10 Jinxun Liu, parent Benjamin A. Loew, C’05, LPS’08 Lydia Miles Logan, C’92 Eugene S. Lubot, C’63 Elizabeth S. Lustrin, C’84 Carolyn Hoff Lynch, CW’68, and Peter S. Lynch, WG’68, parents Duane R. Lyons, C’83 A. Bruce Mainwaring, C’47, and Margaret Redfield Mainwaring, ED’47, parents Alexander C. and Pamela R. Mamourian in honor of Marcus A. Mamourian, W’48 Morisa J. Marin, C’82, and Eugene Coman, parents Morton R. Maser, C’53, M’57 in memory of J. Maser and F. Maser Linda Martinson Mayer, C’76, parent Stanley P. Mayers Jr., C’49, M’53 Marjorie Ryan McCarthy, CW’49 Jonathan R. Miller, C’05, and Ryan Miller, C’07 Shannon D. Miller, C’87 Anne Marie Montaquila, C’88, and John Montaquila, W’88 Anthony P. Morris, C’68, G’74, and Susan W. Morris, parents Vincent J. Moser, C’48 Kelly A. Mulroney, C’90 Jennifer I. Pae Murphy, C’82, and Raymond August Murphy, C’80, GR’84, M’91


pENN ARTS AND SCIENCES ANNUAL GIVING

University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

The following individual donors are gratefully acknowledged for their 2010 - 2011 annual support of graduate fellowships in the School of Arts and Sciences. Ronald Aaron, GR’61, parent Joseph Todd Abrams, GR’87, and Brenda G. Abrams *William Acar, GR’83 *John F. Adamson, GR’57, parent Judith A. Adamson, CW’71, and Frederick D. Jackes, GR’72 *Henry J. Adler, GR’93 *Richard Adler, C’63, GR’69 Ron Adner, G’98, GRW’98, and Susan M. Hanson-Adner, GR’97 Nilofer Nina Ahmad, GR’90 Olugbemi Akinkoye, GR’76 *Michelle P. Alberti-Billig, GED’84, GR’89 *James P. Alexander, Jr., G’80 Lauren Bersh Alloy, CW’74, GR’79 *Giselle L. Anatol, G’94, GR’98 *R. Lanier Anderson, IV, G’93, GR’93 Lucy M. Anderson, GR’68 *James Mortimer Andres, GR’01 Dee E. Andrews, G’81, GR’86 Mary Jane P. Androne, GR’77, and Richard G. Androne, GR’78 William E. Angerer, GR’98 Anonymous (4) David W. Anthony, G’74, GR’85 Radoslav D. Antonov, GR’99 Ingrid Colette Arauco, G’83, GR’86 *Terry S. Arbit, Esq., C’80, G’80 Donald R. Arbuckle, GR’77 *Richard C. Arden, GR’67 Maria A. Argiriadi, GR’99 David Clayton Arnett, GR’97 Sadik Boragan Aruoba, G’02’ GR’04 Carolyn H. Asbury, GR’82, and Arthur K. Asbury, faculty A. N. Athanassakis, GR’65 Gershun W. Avilez, GR’09 *Maria Aysa-Lastra, G’02, GR’05 *Sujuan Ba, GR’91 *Marsha R. Baar, GR’81 Jerald Graybill Bachman, GR’62

Bayard Badenhausen, C’42 GR’56, and Cintra Morgan Badenhausen, CW’49, parents Osei A. Badu-Nkansah, G’81 Ilene Freidus Bahr, G’70 Frederick J. Bailey III, C’73 G���73 B. Mitchell Baker, GR’75 *Jennifer Jordan Baker, GR’00 Sara C. Balderston, C’78, and John L. Brooke, G’77 GR’82, parents *Catherine N. Ball, G’78, GR’91 Judith Weinstein Balthazar, G’84, GR’86, and Scott L. Balthazar, G’82, G’85 Frances Kirshner Barg, GR’00, and Stanley Barg, parents *Alberta Gregg Barrett, GR’65 Lida K. Barrett, GR’54 *William M. Bass, GR’61 *Peter M. Bauland, C’53 GR’64 Susan Kaplan Becker, CW’68, GR’73, WG’79 Sybilla K. Beckmann-Kazez, GR’86 Michael S. Bednar, C’82, and Elayne A. Bornslaeger, GR’86 John S. Beekley, Jr., G’59 Bronwyn S. Beistle, GR’04 *Gregory J. Bell, GR’01 *Joshua D. Bellin, GR’95 Anna S. Benjamin, CW’46, G’48, GR’55 Julie C. Benyo, C’78 *Robert L. Bergbauer, G’84 *Theodore A. Bergren, GR’88 Gerald Berkowitz, GR’68 *Gail I. Berlin, GR’85 Richard B. Berner, GR’76 Mark H. Bernstein, C’66, M’72, GM’75, GR’78, and Sandra Berman Bernstein, NU’70, GNU’74 Penny L. Bernstein, CW’69, GR’78 *John Bezis-Selfa, GR’95 Samit K. Bhattacharya, GR’96 *John E. Blair, GR’76

*Consecutive donor to the Graduate Fellowship Fund for three or more years.

34

Jeffrey Alan Blakely, G’87, GR’90 *Walter Gates Blenderman, GR’81 James R. Bloomfield, GR’71 *Bruce P. Boczar, GR’84, and Elisa M. Winterstein, GR’86, parents Rita R. Boggs, GR’73 Barbara Joan Bolgiano, GR’88 Joseph J. Bolmarcich, GR’72, parent Michael R. W. Bommer, GR’71 *Dorothy Villinger Borei, GR’77 Gregory J. Borgstede, GR’04 Brian H. Bornstein, G’87, GR’91 *Doris Borthwick Heinemann, G’61 *Laslo V. Boyd, GR’71 Richard G. Branton, GR’70 *Steven Kenneth Brierley, GR’82 David R. Brigham, G’87, GR’92 *Arthur A. Bright, GR’73 Jeffrey P. Brosco, C’85, G’88, M’89, GR’94 Charles F. Brower, G’76, GR’87 Stanley G. Brown, GR’66 Dickson D. Bruce, Jr., GR’71 *Margaret H. Bruno, CW’75, G’76, and William A. Bruno, W’76, WG’77 James W. Buhler, GR’96 Andrew G. Bunn, G’89, GR’93 *David F. Burg, GR’69 Gene Burns, G’84, GR’88 *Robert N. Burrows, GR’59 *Milton L. Butts, Jr., C’76, G’87, GR’01 John Cairns, Jr., G’49, GR’53 Thomas A. Caldwell, C’66, GR’73 Bruce William Callen, GR’88 Evis Cama, GR’03 Miriam Pitchon Camitta, CGS’71, GED’72, GR’87 *Albert P. Cardarelli, GR’74 *Salvatore P. Carfagno, G’49 *Edward K. Carpenter, G’58 Paul Carranza, G’99, GR’05 Beverly G. Carrier

Suchan Chae, GR’85 in memory of David Cass, faculty, parent and Lawrence E. Chaitkin, GR’74 David M. Chalikian, C’75, GR’81, M’84, and Joan P. Chalikian, GNU’81 Susan Maizel Chambre, GR’76 *Sherry S. Chang, GR’74 *Elaine S. Chapnick, G’62 Hal S. Chase, GR’73 Cheng Yueh Chen, GR’80 *Edward I-Te Chen, GR’68 Shao-Ping Chen, GR’86 *Wenpeng Chen, GR’77, and Wei Mei Ching, GR’77 *Yin-Wong Cheung, GR’90, parent Jocelyn Chu-Hsiang Chi, GR’70 James R. Child, G’50 Gloria Twine Chisum, GR’60, HON’94, and Melvin J. Chisum, C’43, M’52 Samuel Choi, G’97, GR’97 *Esther Chou Chow, GR’74, and Peter K. Chow, ME’72, parents Victoria Choy, GR’77 James W. Christie III, GR’74 George Thomas Cicila, GR’86, and Soon J. Lee, GR’85 *George S. Claghorn, GR’53 *Jill Nadell Claster, G’59 *John C. Clayton, GR’53 Eugene P. Clemens, GR’70 *Eric H. Cline, GR’91 Horace H. Coburn, GR’56 *Joseph D. Cohen, GR’71 Rita Dershowitz Cohen, CW’73, G’73, parent Lynn H. Cohick, G’95, GR’96 Margaret S. Coleman, G’49 Ann Ryan Collins, GR’02 Robert G. Collmer, GR’53 Patricia A. Compagnone-Post, G’85, and Albert J. Post, GCH’83, GR’85 John L. Connolly, Jr., GR’74


Joel G. Flaks, GR’57, and J. Margot Hoffman Flaks *Raymond D. Fogelson, GR’62 Megan Foley, GR’08 *Fred L. Forman, GR’69 Donald W. Forsyth, GR’79 *Gertrude Michel Forte, GR’64 Claude R. Foster, Jr., GR’63 Michael K. Foster, GR’74 Stephen C. Foster, GR’73 John R. Foulkes, G’71 *Janet D. Fox, CW’70, GEN’72 *Steven D. Fraade, GR’80 Paul Frail, GR’07 Catherine S. Frankel, GFA’90 *Lawrence M. Frankel, G’91, L’92 Elizabeth A. Frankenberg, GR’92 *David O. Frantz, GR’68 John B. Frantz, GR’61, parent *Laurence W. Fredrick, GR’59 Alice F. Freed, CW’68, GR’76 Richard M. Freeland, GR’69, parent Lisa A. Freeman, C’87, G’91, GR’95 *Terence M. Freeman, G’77, GR’85 *Patrick J. Friel, GR’55 *Charles A. Fritz III, G’68, and Margaretha C. Fritz Ellen Cressman Frye, GR’98 *Thomas M. Fullerton, Jr., GRW’88 *Yves G. Gaden, G’73 *Gregory John Gallo, GR’88 *Kenneth N. Geller, GR’60 *Erica C. Gelser, GR’08 Henry A. Gemery, GR’67 Lisa M. George, G’98, GRW’01, and Glenn George Leanna C. Giancarlo, GR’96 *Jon M. Gibney, G’71 Stefanie C. Gilbert, G’87 Susan E. Gill, CGS’76, GR’96 *Angus Kress Gillespie, GR’75 Maria P. Gindhart, G’95, GR’02 *Carol M. D. Gisselquist, G’77 *Barry M. Gittlen, GR’77 David Colin Glahn, G’97, GR’00, and Esther Liebowitz Glahn, NU’94 Robin L. Glantz, C’76, G’76 Lee Taylor Glen, G’80, GR’90 Joseph Glicksberg, GR’03, and Mahsa Parangi, L’96

Karen B. Dubno, G’63 Angela L. Duckworth, G’03, GR’06, and Jason Duckworth Ellen Vogdes Dunn, C’87, and Patrick J. Dunn, C’87, GR’95 J. Thomas Dwyer, C’56, G’58, GR’67 Jennifer V. Ebbeler, G’99, GR’01 Cecil D. Eby, GR’58 *John H. Eckfeldt, C’67, GR’75, M’76, and Nancy Schultz *Marcia D. Edwards, G’65 *Diane Parsont Ehrman, C’83, G’83 Barry L. Eichler, GR’67, faculty, parent *Howard M. Einspahr, GR’70 *Ellen Miriam Eisenberg, GR’90 Barrett A. Eisenstat, G’71 Sylvan H. Eisman, C’50, G’51, parent *Kent E. Eklund, PhD, GR’73 *Lynda Gehris Elmer, G’65 Memery P. Elvin-Lewis, G’57 *Michael A. Epting, GR’80, and Susan P. Epting, GNU’78 Elinor Felton Eugene, G’47 Keelan Michael Evanini, GR’09 George V. Fagan, GR’54 *Daryl R. Fair, GR’65 Kyle P. Farley, G’01, GR’06 *Richard A. Farnum, Jr., GR’90 *Mary Ellen Page Farr, GR’77 Georges A. Fauriol, G’72, GR’81 Catharine D. Faust, G’71, GR’75, HON’08, and Charles E. Rosenberg, faculty *Helen F. Faust, G’37 *Roberta S. Favis, GR’74, and Gregory R. Favis, M’71 *Joseph J. Feeney, GR’71 *Gail Steg Feldman, G’64 *William Feldman, GR’55, and Rhoda Litt Feldman, ED’51 Maria Judith Feliciano, G’04, GR’04 *Augustus M. Filbert, GR’62 *Eugene J. Fine, G’71 *Jeffrey M. Fischer, G’06 Alan J. Fishbein, G’81, W’G81 *James J. Fishman, C’64 G’65 *Raymond E. Fitch, GR’65 Irene Fizer, G’92, GR’96 35

David P. Gold, G’96, GR’02 *Leonard S. Goldberg, G’76, GR’80 Marc B. Goldfinger, GR’96 *David J. Goldsmith, C’93, G’93 Karen L. Goldstein, G’69, GR’77, WG’82 *Lester T. Goldstein, GR’76 Richard Z. Goldstein, GR’66 Sidney Goldstein, G’53, parent Osvaldo Noe Golijov, GR’91 Marcel Alberto Gonzalez, GR’86 *Kathryn Killian Gordon, G’62 Paul Gordon, ED’55, GED’58, GR67 Iza Goroff, GR’68 *Thomas S. Goslin, II, GR’49 Joan I. Gotwals, CW’56, GR’63 Roger Grant, GR’10 *Richard I. Grauch, GR’71 *Susan Blair Green, G’67, GR’86 Daniel A. Greenbaum, C’77, G’77 Bradford T. Greene, GR’74 Judith Kramer Greene, G’61, and Robert W. Greene, GR’63 Susan C. Greenfield, G’91, GR’91 *John M. Greiner, G’73, parent Howard D. Greyber, GR’53 John F. Griffin, C’66, GR’71 *Judith B. Grinspan, GR’84 *Julia Bordiga Grinstein, GR’96 Allen W. Grove, G’93 GR’96 *David H. Grubbs, GR’61 *Bernard R. Grunstra, GR’63 Maria-Luisa Guardiola, GR’89 *Joan Marks Guest, GR’70, parent *Alfred B. Guion, G’70 *Jane E. Gulick, GR’72 Qinghua Guo, GR’04 *Elissa Schagrin Guralnick, CW’69, G’69, and Stanley M. Guralnick, C’65, GR’69 Richard V. Gutowski, C’69, GR’74 Gerhard J. Haas, GR’52 Julia Haas, GR’02 *Peter Hagis, Jr., GR’59 Babi Hammond, G’04, GR’10, and Hilary A. Smith, G’04, GR’08 Valerie Lynn Hansen, G’83, GR’87 *William H. Hardesty, C’59, GR’70, parent

*Consecutive donor to the Graduate Fellowship Fund for three or more years.

State of the School Report 2010-11

*Olga F. Connor, GR’80 Benjamin Franklin Cooling, GR’69 *Steven C. Corbato, GR’89 *Pierce S. Corden, GR’71 Saul A. Cornell, G’86, GR’89 *Alan D. Craig, GR’61, and Eleanor D. Craig, G’61 Steven G. Craig, GR’81, and Janet E. Kohlhase, GR’80 Walter L. Cressler, III, GR’99 Margaret S. Crocco, GR’76 Timothy D. Cross, G’81, GED’81, GR’83 *Elizabeth A. Crowell, G’80, GR’83 Simeon John Crowther, GR’70, parent *James Cruise, GR’85 Anne H. Cubilie, GR’95 Ronald T. Curran, GR’69 Derek Daniels, G’97 GR’01, and Jennifer Daniels, L’99 Michael J. Dantonio, GR’70 *John F. Dashe, C’78, GR’88, M’89 Sarah B. Daugherty, GR’73 Anne I. Davenport, GR’80 John A. Davison, GR’42 John I. E. Day, GR’76 *Michele S. De Cruz Saenz, GR’76 C. Allen Dearry, GR’81 Jane Degenhardt, GR’05 *Joann Dellaneva, G’78 Nancy G. Dellmuth, G’63 *Joseph Deluca, G’86 Salvador A. Demafeliz, G’83 Elissa Miller Derrickson, GR’86, and Kim C. Derrickson, GR’85 Keith A. Deutsch, C’66, G’75, and Susan McDonald Deutsch, CW’68 Janice W. Dieter, GR’81 *Laura White Dillon, G’77 *Bruce I. Dittmar, GR’61 Julie Rae Dobrow, ASC’84, GR’87 *Vincent J. Doddy, G’76 Mary K. Donaldson-Evans, GR’75, and Lance K. Donaldson-Evans, faculty, parents *Bryan E. Dowd, GR’82 *Barry A. Dreikorn, GR’66 Mark A. Druy, GR’81


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

pENN ARTS AND SCIENCES ANNUAL GIVING Philip J. Hargis, Jr., GR’72 *Richard R. Hark, GR’96 Ira Harkavy, C’70, GR’79, and Sandra Eglick Harkavy, CW’73, GM’82, parents *Rebecca R. Harrison, G’82, GR’86 Carol Stillman Hart, GR’79, and Robert E. Stillman, G’76, GR’79 Patrice Martau Hartnett, G’84, GR’91 Stephen P. Harvey, GR’98 *Carla J. Hasenritter, G’60 Sinclair Hatch, Jr., G’66 *Steven J. Hausman, C’67, GR’72 *David D. Heck, G’64 *Mary L. Hediger, GR’85, and George E. Weaver, C’64, GR’71 *Edwin J. Heilweil, GR’84, and Toby Zankel Heilweil, L’81 *Lisa Jandorf Heller, C’79, G’79, and Mark H. Heller, parents *William F. Helmer, GR’63 Thomas J. Henley, G’50 Donald M. Hensley, GR’63 James N. J. Henwood, G’58, GR’75 John F. Herber, Sr., GR’60 *Patricia A. Herlihy, G’60, GR’63 David John Herman, G’88, GR’92 Joseph P. Herron, G’94 Matthew H. Hersch, G’05, GR’10 James C. Hess, GR’81 *David S. Hessney, G’76, WG’78, and Sharon Cohen Hessney, WG’78 *Donald V. Hester, GR’73, and Ingrid M. Hester, G’69, GR’81 Michael Steven Heutmaker, GR’86 *Ronald E. Hicks, GR’75 *Judith B. Hodge, GR’72 Peter T. Hoffer, GR’75 John J. Hohwald, C’75, G’77 Eric W. Holman, GR’64 William F. Holmes, GR’60 *Luba A. Holowaty, ED’53, GR’70 *Melissa J. Homestead, G’87, GR’98 *Paula Hong, GR’95 *Lois Silver Horgan, CW’60, GR’72 *David E. Horlacher, G’60 Freya E. Hory, G’91, and William Lee, C’79, GR’89

Howard La Hostrander, II, G’11 Mary K. Howard, GR’63 *Howard J. Howe, GR’74 *James Howe, GR’74 Pat C. Hoy, GR’79 *Peter A. Hoyt, C’80, G’88, GR’99 James M. Hughes, GR’69 *Patrick Pakhim Hui, GR’96 *Robert W. Hull, G’66 *Robert D. Hulme, GR’59 Richard A. Hunt, GR’73 *Joseph E. Illick, GR’63 *James Kevin Ingersent, GR’90, and Lynn B. Osickey, C’85, GED’90, GED’99 *Annemarie LaRosa Inglis, GR’95 *Vernon Leland Ingraham, GR’65 *Lina N. Insana, GR’00 *Judith T. Irvine, GR’73 Natalie Kleinman Isser, CW’47, GR’62 *Susan B. Iwanisziw, G’91, GR’94 John S. Jacoby, G’75, and Carolyn S. Jacoby, parents Diann L. Jacox, G’76 *Pieter F. Jacques, GR’74 Sonia C. Jaipaul, C’76, G’76, and Charles H. Wardlaw, CHE’75, parents Donald W. Jarrell, GR’68, and Joanne S. Jarrell, parents Jong-Dii Jiang, GR’86 Shenjun Jiang, G’93, GR’96, GEN’99 Zhiren Jin, GR’90 Domingo C. Joaquin, GR’86 Richard Barney Johnson, G’42, GR’48 Alois J. Johnston, GR’81 Paul F. Johnston, GR’81 Christopher Jones, G’63, GR’69, parent Elise F. Jones, G’69, GR’79, and J. Parry Jones Jacqueline A. Jones, GR’74 Gregory Nisi Jonsson, G’77 *Shee Lup Jung, GR’52 Riva Eichner Kahn, GR’81, and Marc Kahn Roberta Kahn, GR’86

*Consecutive donor to the Graduate Fellowship Fund for three or more years.

36

James W. Kalat, GR’71 Chih Min Kam, GR’74 *Richard B. Kaner, GR’84 Yoonyoung Kang, GR’97 *Debra L. Kaplan, GR’77, parent Diane Rosenberg Karp, CW’69, GR’82 *Alan L. Karras, G’86, GR’88 Frank F. Katz, GR’56 *Jill Citron Katz, GR’00 Solomon H. Katz, GR’67, faculty, and Pauline A. Candaux James W. Kaufer, GR’82 *Catherine C. Keane, G’96, GR’99 *Lawrence S. Kegeles, GR’74 Robert L. Keighton, GR’61 *David H. Kelly, GR’58 Mary E. Kelly, G’72 John C. Kemp, GR’75 Stanley J. Kemp, GR’04 *Leslie Brown Kessler, GR’92 Daniel P. Kiehart, C’73, GR’79 Anne Draffkorn Kilmer, GR’59 Unkyu Kim, C’86, GR’96, parent *Wilson H. Kimnach, GR’71 *Bonnie M. Kind, GR’67 *Curtis S. King, G’92, GR’99 Jason A. Kirk, GR’05 *Nancy G. Klavans, G’90, and Richard A. Klavans, GR’89 *Roberta S. Klein, G’75, GR’99 *Michael J. Kletter, GR’83 Barbara Barrett Kling, GR’87 Doris M. Kling, GR’93 *Dennis M. Klinman, M’80, GR’82 Douglas M. Knawby, GR’96 *Charles A. Knight, GR’64 Eon-Suk Ko, GR’02 Rebecca Amy Kobrin, G’95, GED’00, GR’02 Arcadia X. Kocybala, GR’78 Hideyo Konagaya, GR’07 Benjamin M. Korstvedt, GR’95 Reynold J. Koslowski, GR’94 Andrea Kosslowski-Klee, GR’95 *Zlata Kovac, GR’64 *Maria Kovacs, GR’71 *Karel Debra Kovnat, GED’81, GR’87

*Ellen A. Kramarow, G’87, GR’92 *George M. Kramer, GR’57, parent Eileen E. Kraus, G’83, WG’83, GR’90 Barry A. Krisberg, C’67, GR’71 Robert E. Krisch, C’56, GR’64, and Patricia L. Krisch Julie-Francoise Kruidenier, G’06, GR’09 *Beryl M. Kuhn, GR’68 *William W. Kuhn, GR’71 William Kung, G’02, GR’04 Lenore R. Kupperstein, CW’63, G’65, GR’79 Ina Ruth Kutz-Sarin Beck, G’95 Sylvia D. Kuzmak, G’79 *Robert G. Kyrka, GR’76, V’80 Claude William La Salle, GR’64 Gari Laguardia, GR’75 *Krishna Lahiri, GR’79 *Salvatore J. Lalama, GR’80 *Beth Ann Lange, G’71, and Gregg A. Lange *Joseph A. Lannon, GR’66 Robert J. Laskowski, C’74, M’78, WG’83, and Kathleen F. Laskowski Finn Laursen, GR’80 G. Arthur Lavelle, GR’51 Stephen Leach, G’75 *Henriette Horchler Leanos, GR’68 Nicole Leapley, G’00, GR’03 *Lyman L. Leathers, GR’63 *Alan J. Lee, G’80, GR’91 *Cheryl M. Lee, GGS’02 *Chuan Kuo Lee, GR’70 *Ru-Ying Lee, GR’72, parent *Robert F. Leeman, G’02, GR’05 Robert G. Leh, GR’64 Nelson J. Leidner, Jr., G’71 *Gary L. Leiser, GR’76 *Audrianne Blitz Levene, G’64, and Martin L. Levene, ME’54, GME’58, parents Gail Slayton Levin, GR’74, and Mark J. Levin, GR’74 *Katherine Levin, G’90, GR’95, and Robin M. Shapiro *Norman H. Levine, C’71, G’71 *Theresa J. Li, G’78 Weiye Li, GR’84, and Xin Ru Liu, GR’85


*Patricia Steele Nielsen, G’84 Robert J. J. Nisbet, GR’99 *Charles E. A. Noad, GR’73 *Rita Diane Nolan, GR’65 Robert B. Noland, G’86, GR’92 in memory of Stephen Feldman, faculty Alex Novikoff, G’04, GR’07 *David E. Oberlin, G’50 Barbara M. O’Brien, CW’58, and Paul J. O’Brien, GR’60 Erin M. O’Brien, GR’07 Virginia A. O’Connell, G’91, GR’01 Edward M. O’Flaherty, GR’79 *Clifton C. Olds, GR’66 *Susan P. Oleksiw, GR’77 Stacie Olson, GR’96 *John A. O’Malley, GR’63, and Mary E. O’Malley Francis Onyango, GR’07 in honor of Roselyne Aori *Michael Ossar, GR’73 *Terry S. Overton, WG’68, GR’73 Nesrin Ozoren, GR’02 Michael E. Palmer, G’62, and Michele Winitsky Palmer, CW’63 Roumyana I. Pancheva-Izvorski, GR’00 in memory of Penka Pancheva *Nancy Abbolone Panepinto, G’74, and Paul P. Panepinto William H. Panning, GR’74 George S. Pappas, GR’74, parent Richard R. Pardi, GR’83 *Kenneth W. Parker, GR’83 *Robert T. Parry, GR’67, and Brenda L. Parry Judith Marie Pascoe, GR’92, parent *Eric S. Pasternack, GR’78 Robert G. Patterson, GR’94 *Charles Paturick, G’65 *John E. Pawlowski, GR’93 Brian L. Peasnall, G’92, GR’00, CGS’02 *Frederick R. Peiffer, GR’79, and Karen Spitulnik Peiffer, G’72, GR’94 Jeffrey C. Pelletier, GR’85 *Arthur L. Penn, GR’76, and Lynn S. Penn, CW’66

Marilyn Wilkey Merritt, GR’76 *Clemence Ravacon Mershon, G’70 *Mary Ann D. Meyers, GR’76, parent Yuanjun Miao, GR’95 Donald B. Miles, GR’85 in honor of Art Dunham, faculty *David S. Miller, C’80, G’81, RES’92 *Jane E. Miller, G’86, GR’89 Judith B. Miller, CW’64, GR’72 *Richard A. Miller, GR’61 *William R. Miller, GR’74 *Frederick V. Mills, Sr., GR’67 *Gail Minault, GR’72 Viorel M. Minda, GR’80, parent *Thomas Jay Misa, G’83, GR’87 Maxine L. Miska, G’73, GR’90 *Peter V. Moak, GR’70 Janet M. Monge, GR’80, Faculty *R. Peter Mooz, GR’70 Michael J. Moran, GR’78 John H. Morrow, Jr., GR’71 *Robert L. Mortenson, C’59, GR’64, and Ruth Yakes Mortenson, ED’60, G’61 Iris Jill Moscovitch, GR’75, and Morris Moscovitch, GR’72 Norman Moskowitz, GR’51 Pradip Kumar Muhuri, G’86, GR’91 Frank H. Mullen, G’61 Barbara A. Munjas, GR’72 *Jane G. Murphy, GR’80, and Michael A. Murphy William M. Murray, GR’82 Ann V. Myers, G’67, GR’74 Ronald E. Myers, GRS’83, GR’89, and Cynthia Bergman Myers *Jack Nagel, faculty John Nagy, GR’74 Nirmala N. Naidoo, GR’94 Letitia Rose Naigles, G’84, GR’88 in memory of Jane Beattie, G’84, GR’88 Edward P. H. Nash, G’91, WG’91 Margaret A. Nasta, GR’71 *Paul M. Nealen, GR’00 H. Viscount Nelson, Jr., G’62, GR’69 *Carol L. Neuman de Vegvar, GR’81 Nigel James Nicholson, G’92, GR’94 37

Cherng-Tiao Perng, GEN’03, GR’05 Bruce Millard Perry, GR’95 *Douglas E. Peterson, D’72, GR’76 Anne O. Pfister, GR’74 *Geraldine M. Phipps, ED’60, GR’71 *Nathaniel M. Pigman, Jr., G’49 *George R. Pitts, GR’77 *David J. Pivar, GR’65 Tamara Renee Plaut, GR’78 *Nadine Nicole Pobjecky, GR’88 *Jessie J. Poesch, GR’66 Karsten Pohl, GR’97 Alan W. Pollack, GR’77 Sidney Pollack, GR’70 *Jennifer J. Popiel, G’96, GR’00 *David L. Portigal, GR’67 *Henry E. Prescott, Jr., GR’66 *Geoffrey L. Price, GR’81 *Jerold H. Price, GR’75 Richard G. Priest, GR’72 Letitia O. Principato, CW’49, GED’76, GGS’99, and Eugene R. Principato, GM’50, parents *Susan Hymes Pross, GR’75, and Ronald Michael Pross, D’74, parent Walter Frank Prusak, WG’81, G’86, parent *David E. Purdy, GR’82 *Randolph Pyle, G’67 *Kenneth L. Pyne, G’69 Jining Qi, GR’95 *Zhenchao Qian, G’92, GR’94 Clifton P. Quinn, GR’74, parent *Edyce Solomon Rau, CW’75 G’75 Peter Shedd Reed, G’83 GR’89 *Julie M. Reich, GR’68 Peter Reiss, G’74, and Margaret P. Wilder, GR’80 Mary E. Reuder, GR’51, parent Sean Rhoads, G’10 William L. Rice, GR’68 *James C. Riordan, G’56 Paul C. Rissman, C’78, GR’85 Ralph Anthony Rivero, GR’87 Jean Ellis Robertson, CW’71, G’73, GR’83, and Craig M. McDaniel, W’70 James G. Robinson, G’74, GR’88

*Consecutive donor to the Graduate Fellowship Fund for three or more years.

State of the School Report 2010-11

*Anna Katz Lieblich, GR’73, and Jeffrey M. Lieblich, M’72 Jeehyun Lim, GR’10 Charles A. Lindquist, GR’69 William G. Lindsay, Jr., GR’62, and Barbara Hill Lindsay, SW’56 Walter Lobunez, GR’54 Jakob R. Loewenberg, GR’55, parent Frank D. Love, C’91, G’04 *Mary Lorette Lowe, GR’86 *Derek I. Lowenstein, GR’69 *Edward D. Lowry, G’69 *Bruce J. Lutz, GR’72 *Suzanne P. Macaulay, GR’92 *John J. Mack, Jr., C’79, G’79 *Raphael John MacWilliams, G’53 *Steven F. Maier, GR’68 Donald R. Makosky, GR’66 *Marilyn V. Malone, CW’69, GED’70, G’72 Annette T. Markham, CGS’69, and Walter G. Markham, GR’72 Susan Marks, GR’03 *James L. Marshall, G’64, and Barbara S. Marshall, GED’73 *Philip R. Marshall, GR’69 Terrell Marshall, Jr., GRE’69 *Timothy P. Martin, G’77, GR’81 Wallace S. Martindale, GR’58, and Henrietta H. Martindale, FA’56 Holman C. Massey, Jr., GR’95 in memory of John Cebra, C’55, faculty, parent, and William Telfer, faculty *Michael K. Matthews, GR’76 *George L. Mauger, Jr., G’60 Rebecca R. McBride, GR’75 John A. McCauley, GR’96 Vince A. McDermott, G’94 Joseph A. McFalls, Jr., GR’77, parent *David B. McGrail, GR’71 *Anne C. McGrath, G’90 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McKay, III Christopher C. Mead, G’78, GR’86 Karen E. Meadow, CW’61, and Norman D. Meadow, C’59, GR’67 Leslie B. Mechanic, GR’75 Rosalind S. Medoff, G’71 Herminia Q. Menez, GR’73


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

pENN ARTS AND SCIENCES ANNUAL GIVING *Kenneth M. Roemer, GR’71 *N. Bruce Rogers, C’62, G’63 Janet L. Roitman, GR’96 *Diane L. Roland, G’57 *Robert A. Roosa, GR’57, parent Clayton S. Rose, G’05, GR’07 Mitchel D. Rose, GR’72 *Patricia L. Rose, G’75 Martin I. Rosenberg, GR’79 *Harold S. Rosenbluth, C’47, L’50, and Frances Baylinson Rosenbluth, ED’48 *Diana S. Rosenstein, G’81, GR’92 John J. Rosowski, CGS’73, GR’79 *George A. Ross, G’71 Brian Rouleau, GR’10 Paul Rowe, GR’09 *R. Christine Royer, G’50 *Rita G. Rubin, G’69, and Robert A. Rubin, GR’71 *Christopher B. Ruff, GR’81 *Bruce Anthony Ruggeri, GR’89 Ruth R. Russell, G’86 Kathleen Ryan, G’86, GR’04 Maria del Pilar Ryan, G’97, GR’03 Tagi Sagafi-Nejad, G’71, GR’79 Hector Salazar, G’89, GR’91 *G. Kenneth Sams, GR’71 Mariano Sana, G’98, GR’03 *Diane Zubrow Sand, GR’72, and Michael A. Sand, C’63, L’66, parents David I. Sandler, G’70 Marian Sandmaier, CW’71, and Daniel A. Sipe, C’70, GR’81 Betty Ruth Hursh Sapir, GR’77 Sue Williams Saul, GED’51 in memory of George B. Saul, II, C’49, GR’54, G’60 *Alia Sayegh, GED’65, GR’74, parent *Don L. Scarborough, GR’70 Jeffrey Scarborough, G’02, GR’05 *David E. Scheirer, GR’53 *Carol Ann Scheppard, GR’97 Ernest W. Scherzer, G’60 Corinna Schlombs, G’04, GR’10 *William R. Schmalstieg, GR’56 Albert J. Schmidt, GR’53 *Jerome E. Schnee, GR’70

David S. Schoenhaut, GR’89 Jeffrey S. Schoenwald, GR’73 Utsav Arnout Schurmans, GR’08 *Donald N. Scofield, G’55 Jeri A. Sechzer, GR’62, parent *Mark F. Sejnowski, G’76 *Vicki L. Seyfert-Margolis, GR’90, and James Margolis *Carole M. Shaffer-Koros, GR’73 *Hsi-Ping Shao, GR’76 Harold I. Sharlin, GR’58 *Julia L. Shear, GR’01 *Helen E. Sheehan, G’75, GR’83 Allen G. Shepherd, GR’65 Richard Mylius Sherman, G’62, GR’69, WG’78 *Robin M. Sherwood, GR’02 Ie-Ming Shih, GR’93 Kenneth E. Shilling, G’76 George J. Shotzbarger, G’75, L’78, and Patricia W. Shotzbarger, C’81 Hedvah Lang Shuchman, CW’52, G’54 in memory of Philip Shuchman, L’53, G’59 Charles A. Signorino, GR’59 Bernice Frank Silk, CW’58, and Jules Silk, W’49, L’52, parents, in honor of Gloria Twine Chisum, GR’60, HON’94 *Regene Henriette Silver, G’89, GR’90 *Tobianne Simmons, GR’70 *Robert L. Simon, GR’69 *Kenneth D. Singer, GR’81, and Marcia J. Wexberg, L’79, parents Christine W. Sizemore, G’68, GR’72 Marilyn Craft Slivka, G’68, and Ronald T. Slivka, GR’70 *Kathryn E. Slott, CW’70, G’72, GR’80 *Jan E. G. Smit, G’51 Benjamin Thomas Smith, GR’00 *Donald E. Smith, GR’56 *James A. Smith, GR’74 Janet C. Smith, GR’87 Riggs Alden Smith, GR’90 *Shirley J. Smith, GR’75 *W. A. Sam Smith, GR’56 *Charles T. Snowdon, GR’68

*Consecutive donor to the Graduate Fellowship Fund for three or more years.

38

*Lee L. Snyder, GR’69 Marvin Moshe Z. Sokol, GR’80 Lesley Lerner Solomon, CW’63, G’73, GR’81 Ker-Jar Song, GR’89 Lingfeng Song, GR’91 *Young-Dahl Song, GR’67, parent *Ronald H. Southerland, GR’70 Stephen D. Spangehl, GR’72 *Edward J. Spanier, GR’64 Roderick S. Speer, GR’74 *Grace Marmor Spruch, G’49, and Larry Spruch, GR’48 Barry F. Stein, C’59, GR’65, parent *Clarence B. Steinberg, GR’69 Werner D. Steiner, GR’64 *David Steinmuller, GR’61 William F. Steirer, Jr., GR’72 Jiri Stejskal, PhD, CGS’91, GR’98 *George S. F. Stephans, C’76, GR’82 Amy R. Stern, G’80 Norman A. Stillman, C’67, GR’70 *George J. Stockburger, GR’55 Annette D. Stoddard-Freeman, G’39 *Kenneth R. Strahs, GR’75, parent *Anne Marie Stratos, G’84 Ione Apfelbaum Strauss, CW’54, parent, in honor of Rebecca Bushnell, faculty Bertram L. Strieb, C’59, G’61, and Lynne Yermanock Strieb, CW’61 Joseph W. Strzalka, GR’00 *Stephen P. Stuempfle, GR’90 *Jeffrey L. Sturchio, GR’81, and Rebecca G. Sturchio, CW’74 Kai Su, GR’93 *Andrew G. Suozzo, Jr., GR’73 *Robert G. Sutterley, G’96, G’00 *Howard A. Swain, Jr., GR’60 *George A. Swartz, GR’58, and Muriel Swartz *John William Sweet, Jr., GR’89 *Melody Troeger Sweet, GR’85, and Timothy P. Sweet, D’85 *Harvey Sweetbaum, GR’60 *Marie-Odile G. Sweetser, GR’57 *Lillian G. Szklarczyk, GR’61 Harunori Takeda, GR’78 *E. Page Talbott, G’76, GR’80

*Jeffrey D. Tang, G’99, GR’04 Joyce Wai Har Tang, GR’91 *Joseph Tatta, G’57 *Carol Maree Taylor, GR’93 M. Kathryn Taylor, G’75 *Thomas A. Tedesco, GR’69 *John George Terino, C’86, G’91, GR’01, and Susan Fitzgerald Terino, C’86 *George Tessler, GR’64 *Marcia Smith Thessin, G’70 Richard H. Thibedeau, G’67 *Dwight R. Thomas, GR’78 Max Warner Thomas, GR’93 *Ralph B. Thomas, GR’71 Susan Thomas, G’75, GR’87, CGS’02 Jennifer S. Thompson, GR’02 Victoria E. Thompson, GR’93 *Ralph R. Thornton, GR’66 Melissa Buck Tice, GR’88 Peter Tkaczuk, GR’80, and Diane M. Ward, C’79 Jennifer Lynn Tobin, GR’91 Mark J. Tollin, G’76 Thomas M. Toth, G’77 Renee T. Tribert, GFA’88 Rocco P. Triolo, GR’59 Linda V. Troost, G’80, GR’85 T. J. Trout, Jr., GR’85 Sze Kai J. Tsui, GR’75 *Robert S. Turner, GRP’77, GR’83, and Amy Karen Wolfe, C’77, GRP’80, GR’86 *John F. Tweedie, G’62 *Harold L. Twiss, Jr., G’55 Jennifer K. Uleman, G’90, GR’95 *Linda A. Valleroy, G’78, GR’87 Mary M. Vanhouten, GR’92 Rohit Daniel Wadhwani, GR’02 Royce E. Walters, GR’74 *Richard Y. Wang, GR’70 *Timothy F. Waples, GR’96 *Michael T. Ward, G’78, GR’86 Carolyn E. Ware, GR’94 *Tom M. Warms, GR’88, and Beth L. Warms Khizar Wasti, GR’76 Masakazu Watanuki, G’89, GR’98 Gregory Robert Wegner, GR’87


Robin Brentwood Williams, G’90, GR’93 *Sarah Andersen Willig, GR’88 Douglas R. Wilmes, GR’76 *Grace Geoghegan Wilson, G’73, GR’80 Nathan Glenn Wimer, GR’94 Joan Dowell Winship, G’70 *Margaret E. Winters, GR’75 *Thomas D. Winters, G’77, GR’86, and Roberta L. Winters, GRD’80 *Eliot Wirshbo, GR’76 Charles D. Wise, GR’64 *Robert P. Withington, Jr., GR’76 Todd E. Woerner, GR’84 George D. Wolf, GR’64 *Edward L. Wolfe, C’54, GR’68 *John R. Wolfe, GR’79 Sarah Miles Woods, G’46 *Joseph W. Wu, GR’72, parent

*Regina Zibuck, GR’86 *Susan Zimicki, G’98, GR’98 *Robert E. Zipkin, GR’84 Minna Pearl Ziskind, G’97, GR’01 Stephen R. Zoloth, GR’74 William L. Zwiebel, GR’68 This list is based on all gifts received between July 1, 2010 and June 30, 2011.  While the School of Arts and Sciences has made every effort to ensure the accuracy of this listing, we would appreciate you notifying the Office of External Affairs of any errors or omissions by emailing Elisavel Aleman at ELISAVEL@sas. upenn.edu

Lisa Godfrey

*David Xingfa Xie, GR’94 *Samuel P. Yamin, GR’66 Chin Ming Yang, GR’76, and Nancy Chen Yang, GMT’75 Carla Yanni, GR’94 *Elsie Lankford Yeates, G’46 Helen L. Yeh, GR’76, and James T. C. Yeh, GR’75, parents *Amy M. Yerkes, GR’01 Doris E. Yocum, CGS’59, GR’78 *Glenn E. Yocum, GR’76 Bonnie L. Youngs, G’88, GR’94 *Eui Young Yu, GR’69 Tsing Yuan, GR’69 *Laura L. Zaika, GR’64 *Carlos R. Zapata, GR’86 Olga Zaslavsky, G’88, GR’95 *Steven M. Zdatny, GR’82 *Alexander Zemtsov, G’82 Leila C. Zenderland, G’74, GR’86

39

*Consecutive donor to the Graduate Fellowship Fund for three or more years.

State of the School Report 2010-11

Tasheng Wei, GR’76, parent M. Marta Weigle, GR’71 *David B. Weinstein, GR’70, and Elsa Cohen Weinstein, GR’71 *Eugene V. Weinstock, GR’57 *Lenore Chava Weissler, GR’82 *Fred R. Wentzel, G’59 *Richard D. Werbeck, GR’73 Charles F. Westoff, GR’53 Margaret Jenkel White, G’41 *Patricia Taylor White, G’94, GR’98 *Sammis B. White, GCP’67, GR’71, and Jean M. White, GFA’69 *Margaret Michael Whittaker, G’64, and Richard P. Whittaker, C’62, M’66, RES’71, parents Robert C. Whitton, GR’72 Thomas W. Wideman, GR’97 *Daniel G. Williams, GR’80 Richmond D. Williams, GR’59


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

BOARD OF OVERSEERS (as of July 2011) David M. Silfen, C’66, parent Overseer Board Chair Chairman Mayfair Management Co., Inc.

Alan G. Hassenfeld, C’70 Chairman Hassenfeld Family Initiatives James C. Johnson, Esq., C’74, L’77 General Counsel Loop Capital

David C. Abrams, C’83, parent Managing Member Abrams Capital, LLC Boston, MA

Cathy Lasry, parent New York, NY

Ron Allen, C’79, G’79 News Correspondent NBC News New York Bureau

Richard F. Lee, Gr’86, parent CEO & Managing Partner Lee International Corporation Marc F. McMorris, C’90, WG’94 Managing Director General Atlantic Partners, LLC

Jonathan M. Avnet, C’71, parent Producer, Director Brooklyn Films

Steven A. Nichtberger, M.D., C’83, W’83 President and Chief Executive Officer Tengion, Inc.

Mitchell J. Blutt, M.D., C’78, M’82, WG’87 Chief Executive Officer Consonance Capital

Dhananjay M. Pai, W’83, parent Chief Operating Officer & Chief Financial Officer P. Schoenfeld Asset Managment

David M. Brush, C’82, parent Independent Consultant and Former Head of RREEF Real Estate in Europe Deutsche Bank AG

Dalip Pathak, WG’78, parent Managing Director Warburg Pincus International, LLC

Christopher J. Carrera, C’88 President Carrera-Willowbridge Capital, LLC

James N. Perry, Jr., C’82 Managing Director Madison Dearborn Partners, Inc.

Kunho Cho, C’75, parent Chairman, Asia Millennium Management LLC

Michael J. Price, W’79 Sr. Managing Director Evercore Partners, Inc.

William J. Constantine, C’66, WG’68, parent Managing Director Legg Mason Investment Counsel

Lorraine Carrady Quinn CW’73, parent Vice President, Real Estate Carribean Cinemas

Lori Rutman Fife, Esq. , C’80, parent Partner Weil, Gotshal & Manges, LLP

Mark H. Rachesky, M.D., C’81 Founder and President MHR Fund Management, LLC

Sarah W. Fuller, CW’71, parent President Decision Resources, Inc.

John R. Reinsberg, C’78, parent Deputy Chairman Lazard Asset Management

Fritzi Kolker Hallock, C’83, W’83 Principal, CIO Arundel Lumber Company, Inc.

Gary D. Rose, C’67, parent Retired Partner Goldman Sachs & Co.

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Amy Bright Ruben, C’82 New York, NY  Susan Small Savitsky, CW’75, parent Bethesda, MD Julie Breier Seaman, C’86, parent Associate Professor Emory University School of Law Rajiv Sobti, Gr’84, parent Chief Investment Officer Nomura Global Alpha LLC David J. Teece, Gr’75, parent Chairman LECG Alan Waxman, C’97 Head Texas Pacific Group David B. Weigle, W’69 President Swan Engineering & Machine Company Paul C. Williams, W’67, parent Managing Director Nuveen Investments Dick Wolf, C’69, parent President & Executive Producer Wolf Films, Inc.

Emeritus

Paul K. Kelly, C’62, WG’64, parent President and Chief Executive Officer Knox & Co.

Ex-Officio

Philip M. Darivoff, W’79, WG’85, parent (Chairman, Center for Advanced Judaic Studies Board) Managing Director Office of Alumni Relations Goldman Sachs & Co.


School of Arts and Sciences Administration (as of July 2011)

Dr. Jeffrey Kallberg Associate Dean for Arts and Letters Professor of Music Dr. Susan Lindee Associate Dean for the Social Sciences Professor of History and Sociology of Science Dr. Ralph M. Rosen Associate Dean for Graduate Studies Rose Family Endowed Term Professor and Professor of Classical Studies Dr. Richard M. Schultz Associate Dean for the Natural Sciences Charles and William L. Day Distinguished Professor of Biology Ms. Jean-Marie Kneeley Vice Dean for External Affairs Ms. Nora Lewis Vice Dean for Professional and Continuing Education Mr. Ramin Sedehi Vice Dean for Finance and Administration Ms. Allison Rose Assistant Dean

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State of the School Report 2010-11

Dr. Rebecca W. Bushnell Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences Thomas S. Gates, Jr. Professor and Professor of English Dr. Dennis DeTurck Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Robert A. Fox Leadership Professor and Professor of Mathematics


University of Pennsylvania School of Arts & Sciences

2010-11 Office of the Dean 116 College Hall Philadelphia, PA 19104-6377 www.sas.upenn.edu

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STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2010-11