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Nimbus (Spring 2008)

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Title:
Nimbus (Spring 2008)
Alternate Title:
Nimbus (No. 58, Spring 2008)
Physical Description:
Book
Creator:
New College Alumnae/i Association
Publisher:
New College Alumnae/i Association
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
Spring 2008

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Subjects / Keywords:
History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
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government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
College publications
Newsletter
College student newspapers and periodicals
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

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Twenty page issue of the NCAA's official publication.
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This bibliographic record is available under the Creative Commons CC0 public domain dedication. The New College of Florida Libraries, as creator of this bibliographic record, has waived all rights to it worldwide under copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights, to the extent allowed by law.

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New College of Florida
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New College of Florida
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Before photographing or publishing quotations or excerpts from any materials, permission must be obtained from the New College Archives, and the holder of the copyright, if not New College of Florida.
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NCF0000002:00028


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Connecting !g ing Sarasota a better place to live. Aftl.'r pending four years brainstorm ing on thl.' lay, debating in Palm Court and percolating ideas in the Janl.' Ran cruft Cook library, cw Colkge alum are taking the \ alues and skills learned on campus to organizations that are vital in giving arasota the richly d iver'>e cultural atmosphere for which it is gain ing a national reputation. Two of these organization COPE and the 'arasota Film Fe.'tival have alum throu. l{hout their staff, and their contributions to the mbsion of groups tie the arasota community to ew College through energy, vision and talent. One project making a huge impact on the identity of arasota is the ara sota Film Festival. Bringing big-name celebritie like harlize Theron and William ll. Macy to town, the festival creates a urge of visitors, cuture and renown in the area. One of the OL!t'tanding feature of the ara ora Film Fe tival i that it seeks high quality rather than brand new film "Th rei uch a diverse range of audience here in arasota, so we have the opportunity to ffer quality film of all sort We arc looking for the be t, not imply the mo t recent premiere," say program coordinator Holly Herrick '02. Holly had her tart with the Film Fe tival through an internship with them over I P. Thi gave her the opportunity to ee the real world potential of her growing interest in international film. "Were it not for New College, I n ver would have be n a part of the Film Festival," she ays. Call up the Film Fe tival hotline, WELCOME TO THE CONNECTIONS ISSUE! This issue of the Nimbus is dedi cated to highlighting the connections between different parts of the New College Community. Read on, and get connected! Scope staffers Catherine Clouse '99, April Doner '04 and Kate Irwin '01 are only three of the many New College Alums that are making connections to Sarasota through the SCOPE organi zation after graduating from New College. and you're bound to hear the voice of alum Ray onner '01. In her econ I year of working with the fe rival, Ray looks forward to the atmosphere of the office. "It' very much like ew College, everyone here i very intense and forward thinking. I really l ove the energy of it." she says. Volunteeri 'tn and intern hip create a close bond between the film fe tival and the tudents of ew College. Just a the fe rival offer ulture and experi ence to the students, they contribute a dynamic, fast-paced energy to the fe rival. Ju t a k volunteer coordinator Amber Vi rein '02. "We love working with CF tudent and alum becau e they are o intere ted, inten e and focu ed." COPE's ( arasota Openly Plan for Excellence) executiv director Tim Dut ton say nearly two dozen New College student and a lum s have worked with him since he founded the nonprofit in 2001."We don't look for people with technical, narrow kill ,"Dutton say, "but rath r someone who is intellectu ally curious and ha a commitment to community rran formation.'' ound like a dream job? It i ac cording to recent alum April Doner '04: "For me, it' almo t lik e a eam les transition becau e it's incredibly elf-directed. lt' very cLttting edge an I that's attractive to people at New ol lege who tend to be that way, too." OPE is a Sara ota think tank, a group that bring re ident together to talk about how to improve the commu nity and make it a good place to li e, work and raise a family. OPE' taff, which also include ovo ollegian Jake Thoma '98, Catherine Clou e '99, Kate Irwin '01, and Julia Onnie Hay '01, collects and interpret data, does outreach in neighborhood a nd hold forums on topics Continued on page 4 ...

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CHAIR'S LETTER Bill Ros e nberq '73 Dear Friend Thin!! conttnL e to go wdlat e'' College ,mll tlw '(' Tlw cum .. nt Palm Court lnitiati\L' tot.ll i I 7 ,(\l Thank you tl' ,1ll ''ho h.we joinl'd us in this eftorr. We ,nc still <1l lUt ,..6 ),l 0 I hort lf our !!tlal of $250,L00 by June 30, 200o. Timl' is running ... hort and an\ amount you an gin is' alued. E'en dollar you contrilute will he matdwd at Sl 0o br the of Florida, nor mally only thmugh indi viclu,tl contribution: IOl ,00 haw joined together to honor bculty anll other groul's h<1\'e bought bricks to commemorate class years. The possibilities arc limited only h) your imagination. Let' all wmL" together to hring this proJel t to a succc:sful conclu ion. Reuruon '0' looks to he another fun ewnt. By now ynu should haYe n.:ceived brochures'' ith the particu lars. If you haven't, please let us know and we'll make sUIT you do. Target da:-.s years for '0 are years ending in 3 or S but as ever, all are welcome. I'll he there and I hope to ;.te you on the bayfront or maybe sailing on Sarasota Ba ntil next time, I wish allot you peace, health and prosperity. All the I est, Bill Rosenher.t.; '73 IN THIS ISSUE Academic Master Plan EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Jessica Rogers prinl(' is here and that means you have lihly rece1ved yt1Ur 111\'ltation to Alum Reunion Wetkend 200' in the mail h) now. I t'ncoura_ge ytlti to attend this year ,l. there art' man) exciting acti\ities to hLIp you reconnect with C\\ ollege\ tampu., spirit anLl with cad1 other. of the weekend\ e\ents will he held on East side of campus this yt'
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Academic Master Plan Take part in New College's Future. By Colin Boyle '89 On January 29, 2008 the New Col lege Board of Trustees approved the 2008-2018 Academic Master Plan. ew College is going through a period of radical change, brought on by its recent independence, the retirement of man) long-tenured faculty and the planned growth to 800 students. Thts master plan i Je igned to be "a road map for navigating the terrain of academic change O\'er the next 10 years." It's the product of seven months' work by hundreds of people, and it lays out six main goab: curriculum en hancement, faculty professional devel opment, increasmg diversity, increasing the usc of technology, managing growth and enhancmg community decision makmg. The Master Plan was built with input from staff, faculty, students and alumni. It began over the summer with meetings designed to define issue and values, followed in the autumn with con ensus testing of a number of po sible strategies to addre s the issues that carne out of the summer meet ing. one of the trategies included in the final document had less than 85 percent support of the facu lty. An important part of the process was taking a critica l look at the "pillars" of the New College experience: the thesis, tutorials, the contract sy tem, narrative evaluations and I 'P All of these pil lars were reaffirmed, though each had problem that need addressing. The thesis was reaffirmed a an important part of the New College experience. One prob lem that needs to be examined is that the workload for baccalaureate exams is pread unevenly among faculty. There is also a desire to "deve lop proposa l s for standads and models for 1.lternatives to the normal written senior thesis." Narrative evaluations are "a par ticularly di tinctive and valu ed part of New College's academ i c program," according to the report. They are also very time-consuming, and there is a belief that a poorly written evaluation is of no more \'alue than the letter grades they replace. There is a desire to "revive a sense of commitment to narrative evaluations," including faculty discus ions, mentoring of new faculty and holding up examples of exemplary evaluations. The advising and contract ystem will sec similar chan.ges, with doc cr evaluation of faculty advising, better de\'elopeJ standards, and a possible mid-semester evaluation where ad\'isors will be alerted if their students are do ing unsatisfa 'tory work. Tutorials will see clarify ing their purpose and clarifying the role of faculty in the various types of mtorial (internship faculty-led, student-led, etc.). ISPs will see simtlar dtscusstons on the role of faculty as well as the intro duction of optional four-week seminars designed for first-year students. Alumare a key part of this plan. The master plan make pecific mention of pre erving the close-knit sense of com munity valued by so many students and alumnae/i. It alo asks that the New College Alumnae/i As ociation put together a directory of alums, organized by profession, who arc interested in ponsoring internships at their place of work. It asks alums to be a resource for study-abroad opportunities. Finally, it engages alums to lead ISPs on topics of student interest. The new Academic Master Plan is available online at Want to find out more? Go to http:/ /sites.ncf.edu/ncfamp/home and join us on May 24 at 2 p.m. for our Academic Master Plan Discussion during Alum Reunion Weekend! BOARD OF DIRECTORS Spring 2008 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Rosenberg, William Chair Ford, Cindy Hill Vice-Chair Kendall, Adam Treasurer Boyle, Colin '89-'95 Burns, Susan '76-'80 Burgman, Raymonda '91-'95 Ford, Cindy Hill '89-'93 Garey-Roy, DeeAnn '78-'82 Hans, Robert '76-'79 Heath, Catherine '97-'01 Kendall, Adam '98-'02 Levitan, Stu '72-'75 Lincoln, Robert '77-'83 Milton, Michael '98-'01 Rivers, Adam '97-'01 Rosenberg, William '73-'80 EX OFFICIO MEMBERS: Cranor, John, Ill '64-'67 President New College Foundation Mlchalson, Gordon, Jr. (Mike) President New College of Florida Rogers, Jessica NCAA Executive Director Lillis, Holly '03-'07 NCAA Alumnae/i Coordinator !MRUS G 200

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an organization that so heavily utilizes her capacities in a way reminiscent of her ew ollege expenencc. atherine Clouse ha worn a va nety of hats during her four year at OPE, going from analytical tudics, ro marking and development, and now to COPE's Community Report Card. l ler favorite work, however, has been in fundraising. "It' so inspiring to ee people so moved that they give money," she says. "Our country can be o obsessed with spending, hopping and consuming. In development I get to see people every day giving While he believe that New College could alway improve town-gown rela tions, she says, "I have been so heartHolly Herrick '01 is responsible for choosing which films will earn a place in the Sarasota film festiened by people reaction to hear you 'rc val. Her interest in film began at New College while studying french cinema and literature. a ew College tudent. Although they Continued from page 1... range from aging to the environment, education and diver ity. cw College ha been a great re ource for COPE, and not ju t becau c of tudents and alum "We've had a very good relation:;hip with the faculty of cw College, and there have been everal faculty on the board, mo t recently l ew College President) Mike Michal on and [ ew College Environ mental Studie Program Director!Jono Miller '70." During the past year, April Doner ha been working directly with the Venice Garden Civic As ociation. ''My work is about helping people think differently about their neighborhood. Our greater goals are to itrptre cittzenhip and a ense of owner hip over the place they live, and al o to help people get together with people they wouldn't otherwise collaborate with to improve their neighborhood." Along with facilitating community meetings of the VGCA, Doner ha helped members create a clear vi ion for their com munity in the year to come and ha coordinated numerou ucce, ful "fun fair de igned to increa e awarene of the a ociatton. he i happy to have landed her first post-collegiate job with often don't know much about ew College, they're o excited and say they wish more ew College tudents were involved in the community." Tim Dutton agree In regard to ew College' intellectual capacity an I richne--, he ays, ''I'm ure I'm only scratching the urface." More information about COPE can be found at www.scopexcel.org For more on the Sara ota Film Fe ti val, go to: www. ara otafilmfe tival. com /2008/. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------4 00 YOU KNOW SOMEONE WHO YOU'VE ALWAYS THOUGHT WOULD BE PERFECT FOR NEW COLLEGE? The Office of Admissions invites you to add your favorite bright, passionate, motivated, independent, eccentric (insert your own adjective here) high-school student (freshman-senior) to our mailing list. Please fill out this form as completely as possible and return it to: New College of Florida Office of Admissions 5800 Bay Shore Road Sarasota, FL 34243-2109 Phone 941-487-5000 Fax 941-487-5010 admissions@ncf.edu Student's name ---------------------------'lMB PRI G 200 Mailing address -----------------City State ___________ Zip ______ Phone __________________________________ High school ________________ Year of graduation __________________________ Possible study interest ______________________ Your name ________________________________ Relationship to student--------------

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L....___--!...A=LUM PRO FILE The Alma Mater C nnection Coach exec and alumna Felice Schulaner '78 returns to Sarasota. After a high-potrered career in human resources for Coach, Felice Schulaner '78, retired and moved back to Sarasota in No vember 2006, where he and her husband, Dennis, remodeled a arasota chool of Architecture home on Siesta Key. FeUce immediately reconnected with New College and lws taken a leadership role in NCF's Power of Women series, has become a major donor and was recently appointed to the New College Board of Trustees. Her retire ment from Coach was short-lived, however. Her uccessor departed, and oach's CEO a ked her to return until a replacement can be found. Now Felice splits time between her Siesta Key home and New York City, where she oversees close to 7,000 employees in retail stores in the United tates and Japan. Q. What attracted you to New Col lege? I'm from ew Jersey originally, and I came to New College becau e the whole approach to learnin g was very appealing-it focuse on the student's individuality and accountability for their own education. I wa excited about the opportunity to work cloely with top-tier profe or and go to chool with exceptionally smart tu denr-. I al o liked the idea of being in ara ota, which i much nicer than ew Jer ey in the winter. l got a chol arship and graduated in 1981 with a B.A. in economics. Q. Where did you go after graduat ing? Initially I thought I wa going to get my Ph.D. in economics from Vanderbi lt But not long into that experience, I realized that I didn't really want to have a career in academia. I interviewed with ears' management training pr gram because I thought retail was an interesting busine I wa accepted into the program, which was based in Orlando, a nd did that for a few years. But if I was going to be a retailer, I needed to be in New York. I relocated there and worked at Macy's in Herald Square as the men' department manager. ix month into that as ign ment, the per-onnel manager thought l would be good in per onnel and asked ifl was intere ted. I took to it and have been in HR ever ince. In January 2000 I started at Coach, and I've been there ever since. Q. What is your position at Coach? I was senior vice pre ident of HR (and am now acting head of HR), so I'm head of the HR function and re spon ible for all the "people element of the busine trategy-recruitment, employee relation:;, learning and devel opment, compen atton, international HR ... all of those things fell under my agen y. I tried to retire in ovember 2006, and had hired omeone to repla e me, but, he was there a year almo. t to the day when she re igned to do philanthropic work in icaragua. o the CEO called and a ked if I vmuld come back until we can find another head of HR. The full-time assignment began in January, so it's relatively new, but it feel like I never left. I'm in ew York every other week and in Florida on the alternating week Q. What have you learned from be ing in HR? I think there's an intere. ting dynamic at oach-what a EO once said is that Coach is a mall company with large sales that we manage actively. We like to keep a small-company feel. We believe that people arc the competitive advantage. Companie that are thinking about people a their true a sets, that work really hard to create environ ments with high level of employee satisfaction, that inve t in employee development and that have reward programs in place that motivate people to the right kind of behavior will ultimately be more succe ful. Small compa nie hould a k them elves how they can become the em ployer of choice in thi environment. You don't have to create giant learning lMB S PRI G 2008 5

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and development departments; but if a small company is committed to inve ting in their people, they might bring outide trainer to work on kilL development, for example. I'm not that they put in expcn ive HR y tem but through performance management and performance apprais als people can understand where they arc uccessfu l and how they can better contribute to the greater good. These things can be relatively low-tech; mall companies hould not refrain from thinking about including ome of these clements in their strategies. You also have to attract, develop and retain. In tough people go right to the "don't pay people" mentality-that's the wrong deciswn to make, because you're going to lose the be t people and not have anyone else to do the work. I think there are four things that employees look for. One, a ense of accomplishment-that they do good work and feel good about con tribution. Two, a sense of influence that they have a point of view and can participate in deciding how they do their work the way they do. Three, that they feel rewarded for their effort It' not always ju t about money, it can be recognition, or a pat on the backemployers can give omeone a day off if they did omethi ng really exceptional. Four, that there's an environment that people re pect. It behoove leader of organization to think about how they can get their employees to participate and feel good about their contributions, whether by money or other things. I've known people who made ton of money but were miserable, becau e they didn't have tho e other elements. Companies need to think about how they can bal ance rho e thing to motivate people in good and bad business cycle Particu larly in down cycles, employee who are left are carrying a greater burden than before, so it's even more important to make the survivors feel good about their contributions. There aren't very many companies that can run without people. Your best people are the most 6 .'JMBU PRL G 2008 employable-they're the one who will find alternative employment as op posed to tho e who are le talented. Q. What brought you back to Sara ota? I fell madly in love with Sara ota when 1 went to college here and always knew I would come back. For the firt 15 years of our marriage, 1 was working on my huband to convince him that it would be a good idea. He wasn't ,1 hard sdl when we finally del ided to do it. When I went to college here and became familiar w1th the arasota chool ot Architecture, I decided that was part of my dream, too-o we bought an A hou. e. People who build these very mthern-oriented homes here don't make sense to me. Our house is very appropriate for us. We love our home and we love living here. Q. What is your involvement with New College? I was just elected to the ew College Foundation's board of trustee, and I've been on the steering committee for Power of Women. The objective IS to expo, e New College tudent to talented, interesting, accompli hed women in arasora and the environs, to give them a ense of vhat their careers could be like for them po t-grad and to help craft mentor hips between ew College students and community women and alum That's a project of mme. Q. How did New College help you in the busine world? When I came to ew College, I had a relatively traditional high chool education in suburban New Jer ey. I wa n't really exposed to the kind of educational experience that New Col lege provided. I learned how to think at New College, to evaluate concepts and craft new ideas. That wa catalytic in my life. I learned not to take what was in my textbooks a gospel-! used it as a jumping-off point. New Col lege also helped me build confidence in communications. When you have really mall clas e you need to partici pate. You can't hide behind 50 or 60 other people in your cia You have to prepare and be clear and coherent and per uasivc, and rho e kills you learn by doing. ew College provided that. You also write a lot, o you develop better writing skill -both verbal and written communications kills are enhanced at ew College. Because the college is so mall, there aren't a lot of club and sports, so you're thrust into adulthood a little faster. It's really part of the ara ota community. We used Sarasota as our campu It was really, really tiny when I went there-only 350 students. When I went into the work world, I had a bit of a head start. I knew how to make my own decisions and man age my own experience. I could make choices about how to spend my time and money. ew College really empha sizes your own responsibility-the motto is "a student 1 respon ible for their own education." There's a sense of ownership; no one's going to make you do your homework, you're not going to be forced to take certain classe, there are no required cla e -because there's o little tructurc, you learn a lot of elf discipline. Q. How many Coach bags do you own? l have a lot of Coach bags. Ifl buy one, I have to give one away. I probably have two or three dozen now, but over the years I've had a lot more. When you work at Coach, they expect you to buy the new bag. You get a good di count, but eventually storage pace become the i sue. How many brown ones or black ones do you need? At lea t it' a beautiful product! Interviewed by Megan McDonald, an editor at Sarasota Magazine and Biz941 in Sarasota.

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POWER OF WOMEN Student panelist Naomi Ardjomand kermani and Alumna Keynoter Carol flint '76 The final installment in the Power of Women series was an overwhelming success. Focusing on women in the fields of media and entertainment, the keynote speakers were Carol Flint '76, executive producer of R, Leslie Glass, author of mystery novels, and Cathy Guisewite, the artist of the Cathy comics. Local alumna Susan Burns '76, editor of Biz941, moderated the session, and student panel ists Laine Forman, Kara Phelps and Naomi Arjomandkermani offered insightful questions for the keynoters to answer. The Power of Women series will resume in the fall of 2008, and proceeds from the ticket sales will go toward scholar ships for women attending New College. 2008 Thesis Showcase On April 18 at 2 p.m. in the Sud a koff center, stu dents who have completed their theses will present their work in a forum open to the community. This gives these students an op portunity to present their work before entering their baccalaureate examination, and is a great opportunity to see what this year's graduating class has completed for their the is. Students discuss their thesis research at the annual thesis showcase. New College in Kiplinger's Top 10 New College of Florida once again has earned distinction as one the na tion's leading colleges and universities, as Kiplinger's Personal Finance ranked the Florida honors college o. 5 on its list of the "Top 100 Best Values" among public colleges and universities. The ranking marks the fifth consecu tive time that New College has placed among the nation's "Top 10" colleges in the Kiplinger's survey. Read more at: http://www.ncf.edu / PublicAffairs / Documents /Kiplingers08.htm Energy Conference Riding a wave of enthusia m for alter native and renewable energy solutions, Sarasota County and New College of Florida organized Get EmPowered 2008. The symposium was held on Friday, Feb. 22 in the Sudakoff Center on campus. Among the speakers at the event were Amory Lovins chair man, chief scientist and co-founder of the Rocky Mountain Institute; Michael Solesecretary, Florida Department of Environmental Protection and chair, Gov. Charlie Crist's Action Team on Energy and Global Climate Change; Stephanos Polyzoides co-founder, Congres for the New Urbanism; U. Representative Vern Buchanan; a well as New College's own Biology and Environmental Studies Profes or Meg Lowman and Political cience Profes sor and Florida Representative Keith Fitzgerald. Plant and Educational Fair The Campus Landscape Advisory Committee is sponsoring a New Col lege Plant and Educational Fair on Samrday, April 26, 2008. The fair will feantre a plant sale, as well a informa tional booths on the New College En vironmental Studies Program, Florida landscaping and xeriscaping, sample of New College thesis projects, food anJ drink, and lots of other goodies. New College horticulturalist Michael Wil liams is spearheading the event. This event is open to the public. lMBUS SPRI G ZOO 7

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LOVE CONNECTIONS SCHOOL OF LOVE Not all the chemistry sparked at New College happens in the nat sci labs. Since this issue is all about connections, we can't ignore the many love affairs and marriages New College has spawned during its 48 years. We discovered 390 of you who found your soul mate and partner in life in another New Col lege alum. That's 195 couples for whom New College is a bond, and let's face it, that's a pretty strong glue. Four couples shared their stories with us. PERFECT FIT Kent '78 and Elizabeth '80 Simendinger As the ong saxs, "Five foot two, eye of blue ... Ye I had een that 'gal," through chance encounter walking along ide my roommate amid t the Pei dorm (he may have been trying to woo Elizabeth) me an increa ingly intere ted, earnest by tander. At a foot taller than her, I was certainly able to confirm the five-foot-two decription, but for quite a while, verifying eye color was another matter entirely. Perhaps with Elizabeth being a very hy first-year student, perhaps with that eem ingly awkward height difference, or perhaps he simply couldn't look up without laughing at my gangly third-year self, replete with a stubbornly futile attempt at a mustache. But tarring with my tagalong attendance at her 19th birthday party on Feb. 5, 198l(complete with Elizabeth receiving a live rabbit as a gift from friends), I sought ways to turn random encounters into frequent conver ation (nay, flirta tion-1 was the wooing roommate now). Mutual Valentine card exchange Kent and Eli zabeth on followed, and then a graduat ion day 1981 fir t date on the la t day CONTINENTAL DRIFT Vince '75 and Claudia '75 Koloski Long, long ago, in that epic time known as the 1970 two lapsed Catholic migrated via different routes from the frozen tundra of the upper Midwe t to the sun-bles ed lands of Southwest Florida (alas-gorgeou terrain plagued by fire ants, giant cockroaches, mosqui toes, and sand purs). The elde t, Vince Koloski of Minneapolis, had seen more of the world prior to New College-exploring scmi-profes ional table tennis and other amusements in advance of hi academic career. The younger, Claudia '1MB PRI '0 2008 of February. Spark and chemistry flew (the do est I ever got to a natural sci ence course at New College), especially when we managed eye contact for a few second Elizabeth wa hy, but very smart, funny, beau tiful, alluring and compelling. We remain thank ful every day for the NC environ ment that fo tered fortuitous chance (and not so chance) Kent and Eli zabeth in 2007 on-campus encounters (our thanks especially evident through yearly donations to the Alumnae/ i A ociation of course!). We remem ber tho e feelings of freedom, possibility and endless opportunity that brought us together. We celebrated our 20th wedding anniver ary a year ago with a journey down memory lane, traveling to Sarasota over Memo rial Day weekend. Despite the spate of construction everywhere, as we sauntered through both side of cam pus, we saw much the same core structure, strength and pirit of New College, and our own indelible early rela tionship memories. Our youth, love and pa sion was till alive and well all around us, and most importantly, it was all clearly visible looking fully, and at length, into each other's eye Kent Willen, fresh from Catholic board ina school, vowed never to follow such a restrictive (perhaps even monas tic) path again. For both, the NC environment offered freedom, friendship and intellectual stimulation beyond com pare. Arriving in 1975, Vince and Claudia were part of the ( ometimes reviled) first clas at the state univer ity version of NC. The two pur ued their separate ways through the moras of free-thinking, late 1970 album-oriented rock, disco detritus and emerging punk rock culture that characterized the college in tho e distant days. They shared many common interests-art, cience, music, fantasy, science fiction, comic theater, dancing, and J

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'xpan 1ing their perception of reality. Yet they were not alway a c uple, although rheir orbi did inter ect from time to time. At they plit ?ff on differentjour_ney \in e went back to Mmnesota and Claudta heade :i for the lunatic fringe on the western edte of the orth American continent where rw.., te tonic plate eternally collide-San FranL o. For .even year po r-colleue, Vince and laudia rayed in touch and aw one another o a,ionally. Then, in 19 5, Vince inexplicably eft hi life in Minneapoli and blasted to the \Xe.:-t Coa tin a metallic blue, late 1970 white ragtop Buick Riviera that barel made it over the Rocky Mountain He coa ted back into Claudia' life and ha ;,bared many adventure with her over the war. The wayward couple celebrated their _l'th anni\'er ar in March 2 07. Read m re of the .tory at www.vincekoloski.com. -Claudia ECO-FRIENDLY Jono Miller '70 and Julie Morr i s '70 NAKED TRUTH LOVE CON ECTIONS Leslie Smart '84 and Bret Pettichord '83 I had transferred to New College for the spring term 1 98.-. I wa tanding around in Ham Center with a group C?f students and the; introduced me lo a guy named Wccmo who, Leslie and Bret at the fall 2006 they said, liked to get naTexas alum gathering ked and slide across Palm Cozm on his a
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H e llo, I w anted to s har e m y gre at feelings from Ia t College N e twork ing. Thinking I would go to rehash old memories with people I alread y knel'i', I ac tually ended up meeting and almost all my tim e with NEW people. I made great connections l e arned a lot and have found a few ideas that could help the nonprofit I work for ... and there lvas still a little time to rehash old memories with the people I already knew. THANK YOU.for an event that was 1 ve ll-run with just the right amount of low-key ness. and ver;v College. Thank you again for putting together a great e ve nt.' Catherine Clouse '01 Communications & Development Coordinator SCOPE Susan Burns '76 and event host Altom Maglio '90 chat at the networking event. 10 NIMBUS SPRING 2008 Students present the i r final projects i n Alum Fellow Logan Granger's Arch i tecture ISP on Jan 30 Networking On March 25, over 57 Sara ota area alums were part of the first New Col lege AJumnae / i Association business networking event. Entitled New Col lege Networking, this program enables local alums to connect in a business atmo phere in order to strengthen their tie. Thi fir t event wall hosted by )en '89 and Altom '90 Maglio at their law office. Alum were asked to bring their business cards and enter a prize draw ing for two different prize Plans arc in the works for future networking events, and anyone interested in receiving more information about the network ing program is urged to contact the CAA at 941-487-4900 or by e-mail at CA!um@ncf.edu. Alumnae/i Fellowships In the spirit of the continued succe of bringing alums to the New College campu, to enhance the co-curricular exper i ence of students, NCAA is now taking AJumnae / i Fellows appl ications for the 2009 January Interterm and spring semester. Plea e visit our webs i te a t : www.a lum.ncf.edu/ about/ co reprog r ams to download an updated application. Alums are required to submit a facu lty recommendation form as part of the application process. This form can also be obtained by visiting the website. The deadline for applications is Friday, Augu t 1, 2008 by 5 p.m. All Alumnae/ i Fellows committee recom mendations will be forwarded to the provost and appropriate d i vision for final approval. Please submit your ap plication via snail mail to: NCAA The Keating Center 5800 Bayshore Road Sarasota, FL. 34243 or via email to: Calum@ncf.edu. Online Community The online community continues to be a huge ucces for the CAA, and a great benefit to all alums. Currently, fourth year students will be invited to the community to begin their profile on the web ire, meet and begin net working with alums. We are proud to announce that the official name for the online community ha been decided. See the back page of thi s Nimbus for the official name and the identity of the winning alum. As of now, approximate l y one in ev ery four New College a l ums have regis tered on our private online community. I

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I Thi ha enabled a level of communica tion and acce sibi l ity among a lums that has never been previous l y po. sib le. lf you have yet to ign on to rhe online community, plea e send an e-mail to CAlum@ncf.edu containing your full name, date of birth and entering year. Student Grants Twenty five student application have been submitted for the 200 spring tudcnt grant cycle. New College stu dents continue to receive support for projects varying from bird behavioral studies to research on the Zapatista movement Plea e ee fall 2007 student grant recipient Lucia tav i g's perspec tive on this page. W ith your assi ranee, many student are provided the finan cia l f u nd tn g that enabl e them to have life-chang i ng experiences like Lucia's on a yearly ba i I f you wo ul d like to make a dona tio n to the tuden t Re earch & Trave l Grant fun d, p l ea e vi it www.a l um.ncf. edu /donate or callus at 941-4 7-4900. Mentor Program N AA ha held two Lunch Learn Mentor e ion this spring thu far. On Februa r y 12, Fel ice chulaner '78 ho ted a mentor e sion for student i nr ere te d i n learni n g mor e about the Studen t L uc i a Stavig poses bes i de a Zapatista m u r al dunng he r stay i n Chi apas, Mexico field of human re ource and getting tarred in the world ofbusines On Mar 1 1 John Cranor '64 discu sed bu ine career with a group of C tudent On April 2 4 Deborah Howa r d, founder a n d pn: iden t of CAP (Companion Animal Protec tiOn o iety) is ho ting a L u n ch & Learn ses ion for student s intere ted in onprotfit Management and Entrepc neuri m. The mentor se s ions have been a huge success thi s year and we need your help to continue to prm idl! thee opportunities to ew College ttl dent If you arc interest ed in becoming involved in t he Mentor Program, p l ease contact us at a lum@nd.edu o r 941-487-49 0. John Cranor '64 speaks w ith students at t h e Mar ch 18 Lunch & L earn Mentoring Sess ion PROGRAM UPDATES STUDENT GRANTS: A STUDENT'S PERSPECTIVE In th e {all o/' 2007 I decide d to go to Chiapw. Aferi co. m o d e l e gation memb e r ofGiohal Erchw1ge. With h e lp.finm the NCAA and the J 'vfary Clark Memo rial Fundjhr Foreign 'lime/, I made dream into reality during /SP 2008 Chiapas is one ofthe richest state\ in Mex : ico in terms (!{natural resources, yet its people are some of the poorest in the world due to \)'Sfematic marginoli::ation Still Chiapas is a place where hope not only lh es, but thrives. !was taken hy the conviction that people can work together to create a world in which many worlds can .fit. Chiapas has a long histOI) rebellion. but what i:. special about the Zapatista mmement is that it \'eeks to create a world in which all people lu11' e a voice intheirfate. By many accowzts, the fight for indigenous rights has heen secondW)' to the fightforju, tice. Thi.s nwans that pan-ethnic mmement' have recognized tha t our struggle\ as humam are connected. By bat tling di\crimination and apathy here. we can begin to build a cul flfre (?lac/ion that extend'> hevond our borden of nation and thought. I walk my time in Chiapas a changed 1ronw11. I ee myse((as an agent of change I feel part o.fsomething much than myse(t: my and my time. !.fee/that change is possible; and I kll(m that it will come with the recognition that 1\'e as humans are all fighting/or the same right.\: digni ty. justice, and place in t h e world. Luc i a Stavig '04 '\JIMH S 'PRI G 200' 11

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OBITUARIES Rhoda Pritzker New College of Florida suffered a deep loss when it was learned that longtime college benefactress and foundation board member Rhoda Pritzker had passed away on Decemb r 23 at her winter home on Ca ey Key, Florida. he was 93. Pritzker will be remembered at ew College both for her generosity and for her genuine interest in students and their lives -both in ide and outside the classroom. In a letter to the campu community an nouncing Mrs. Pritzkcr's death, New College PresiJent Mike Michalson remembered her as one of the college's dearest and mo t enduring friend ''If you ever met Rhoda, you know first hand what a genuine and gracious lady he wa It houlJ he a source of great pride to us all that two budding on our campu bear her name." Born in Manchester, England, Rhoda Pritzker began her career as a joumali t, writ ing for the Briti h Broadcast Corporation and several od1er new outlets before immigrating to the United tates in 1939. While living in ew York City and working as a foreign corre spondent for the Associated Pre s in the early 1940s, she met her future husband, Jack, who at ilie time was serving in the avy. Th two married in 1943 and returned to hi native Chicago following World War II. A successful lawyer and businessman, Jack Prirzker helped hi family launch the Hyatt Hotel chain during the 1950s while Rhoda continued to work a a freelance journali t and to care for the couple's on, Nick. It was during this time that Mrs. Prirzker also 1966 Gary Moriello writes, "After 37 years in public education, including erving as the principal of the Glad tone Elementary School in Chicago for the la t 20 years, I retired at the end of)une 2007. My wife Beverly, al o a principal in the Chicago Public Schools, re tired then a well, but has gone back to work coaching eight of the over 150 new principals who were hired thi year in Chicago. I fill my time fixing up our home in north ern Illinois and doing volunteer work for both the Northbrook Youth Commission and the Meals-On-Wheels program. I have wonderful memories of my years at New College (66-69), as well as of the Charter Class Reunion in 2004, and I remain in touch with a number of C friends, includ-12 NIMBUS SPRING 2008 began her long career of donating her time, ideas and money to a variety of philaniliropic pur uits related to education and the arts. Pritzker's involvement with New College began in 1970, when she and her husband Jack purcha cd a winter home on Casey Key. hartly thereafter, Mrs. Pritzker began nearly a 30-year stint a a board member of the cw College Foundation, a position he continued to hold in emeritus statu until the time of her death. Over the years, ilie Pritzker and their fam ily philanthropic foundation gave nearly $3 million to help support student scholarships and research facilities at New College, includ ing a $2 million gift in 2006 that at the time wa the largest in the school's hi tory. In honor of their enduring support, two campus building bear rhe Pritzker family name: the Rhoda and Jack Pritzker Marine Biology Research Center, completed in 2001, and Rhoda Pritzker Residence Hall, which opened thi past fall. At the reque t of tl1e family, memorial do nations in Mrs. Pritzker's honor can be made to the New College Foundation, 5800 Bay Shore Road, Sarasota, FL 34243-2109. Nell Eurich On Saturday, January 26 2008, our col league and friend, Nell Eurich Lazarus, died peacefully in her sleep at her home in Cam bridge, Mass. Her daughter, Juliet, and son, Don, were with her. ell' involvement with ew College began in 1962 when she joined an advi ory coming Dan Boehmer, Luke ali bury, Mimi Donnay, Paul Adomite and Diane Kelly Hill. Life is good." 1967 Cindy Cumfer writes, "I got a Ph.D. in his tory from UCU\ in 2005 and taught for two year at Reed College in Portland. My history book Separate Peoples, One Land was publi -hed last year. I continue to practice nonprofit law and to wonder what 1 want to do next. My partner, Valerie Lyon, conrinue to put up with me." 1972 Martin A. Schwartz reports, "I was in mittee which helped design the curriculum for the college. She had been a member of the Board of Trustee ince that time, mot recently as Trustee Emeritus. Nell's keen intelligence, her pas ion for education and rodents, her trong qualitie of observation, analysis, and discernmentall made her a leader among peers. These same qualities al o served her well in her two stints as Interim President of New College, and her time as Interim President of New College Foundation. ell's contributions to ew College are significant. In addition to providing steadfast leadership at critical times in the history of the College even to the point of preserving the mstitution itselfNell consistently challenged our thinking with thoughtful and pointed questions. She feared no authority, shrank from no challenge, yet consistently demonstrat ed a passionate commitment to and connec tion wiili New College and its students. Nell Eurich left a mark on ew College. This year, the Foundation inaugurated The Nell Eurich Society which recognizes those donors who have made contributions to the Foundation for at least five consecu tive years. Her own name was at the top of a li t of more than 27 5 donors he gave for 43 consecutive years. Nell's daughter, Juliet, aid that Nell wa most pleased to have the ociety named in her honor. Donations may be made in ell' memory to New College Foundation, 5800 Bay Shore Road, Sarasota, FL 3424 3-2109. CLASS NOTES Florida in ovember, and Mitch Dmcker ('72; ophthamology prof at USF) and I visited NC to di cuss grad and med school options with students. They still have iliat New Col lege sparkle; the di cussion covered many top ics and went on for a couple of hour till, the high point was afterward when we played ping pong in Hamilcon center. We seemed almost as good as 30-plus years ago. Evidently our judgment has deteriorated at the same rate a our kill." Tab L. Uno, L.C.S.W. is now chairman of the Davis chool District's Equity Commit tee and continue to practice clinical social work at a nonprofit mental health counsel ing agency in Ogden, Utah, and conducts

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p ycho-educational groups on substance abuse, anger management, cognitive rc to recent parolees from the state !'rison through the Utah Adult Probation and Parole Daily Repornng Center Program in alt L1ke City, tah. Lenny Russo "I wa. a tup twenty for a James B ard Award for Be. t hefMidwe. t this yt:ar; and while I didn't quality as one of the fi,e finalists, [was ver7 gratifkd to see three friend. of mine from Minnesota make it through to the finals. Also, fellow Novo olkgians can check out our restatlrant on the Travel hannel's H1 zarre Foods with Andrew Z1mmern starting on Tuesday, March 25, 200 tn an epi. ode entitled Bizarre Foods Minnesota. We also got a brief mention in the April issue of Sateur magazine that hould l e on new. stands any day now. There's a lmle on Mmnesota foocl on p.20 of the magazine that mentions my efforts to promote local and sustainahly raised foods. We are also looking forward to ome cm:eragt in the June issue of Ellc Decor." Sharon Matola 1s the suhJ ct of a new I ook f<.'atured on the cowr of the Sunday YT Book tided "TI1e L1st Hight of the arlet One Woman's Fight to me the World' Most Beaunful Bird," I y Bruce Barcott. Bill Schulz writes, "A. ot December l have JOined rh full-time faculty of Walden Univer sity and am working on cour.e developml"IH and new program development in the areas of busines and leadershrp. Walden is an online and this is my fir t full-rime foray into the \'o:orld of virtual learning and I really love it. The move to online opened up oppor tunities t()r more film-makin!! (visit www.fly clectra.com), consulting, and rrav I including a trip at the end of February to visit my old New College roommate, Michael DeMaria, whose daughter Danielle will be graduatrng from this pring! (Time IS flymg .... ) l'm amazed at the changes to ew College, and love the way the place i thriving!" Tab Uno '74. Mark Nuckols \mtes, "Eh, I think l ha\e one of the more interesting careers among NC alum'. After .getting a marl-(ltder B.A. in 1999. inishing law skool ((,L'lC) m 2002 and bw.mcss kool (Tuck) in 2006, anJ running a. UCLessful human fltsh alternative produce company (Eatllufu), 1.-.pent a year trmdling from Morocco to japan, includ ing 10 days in Turkmenistan. I'm currently thrector of restarch tor major Eurupcan M&A adw;or) firm in Mo. cov., covering all of CtHral and Eastern l: urope. 'o I spend a lor of time in Prague, Warsaw and Almati, amnng other place pcoming \'acattlll1 plans include a weekend 111 Chelhnya and a \Wek in Iran, mslwllah. For all of tt fault, Russia and Russians at lea. t arc no as pain-B ill Schulz '79 CLASS NOTE fully boring and boorish as America and Americans. And while [ till can't forgive NC for refusing me re-admittance after lea\ing 111 good academic standing) I still ..:onsida an extraordinary institutton. M) law skool and b-skool cia. smates were Ivy-educated dullards, while C alums are, at worst, .illy "hatpeople" (people who think wearing a funny hat makes them iconocla ts), but at their hesr unu. ually independenr-mmded, interesting ,111d original ptople. Jonathan Salem wntes, ''I'm working on a project tn Tampa, hnnging t>cial enterprbe mto an urban low-income area callell Tamp,l lieights, to serve undnpril'iligell youth. Tlu: Tampa Heights youth pro,gram alrea I) t'xlsts, hut thty an trymg to acqu1re a church building, reno\'atc it t(lr the1r u e, and CTl'ate a -.imple store/convenitnct with lo\\ prices, ti)r the area. The youth thought uf the co1wenience store, and the resilient appear to need one, in ,111 area rhar OIKl' deserted ro the low income, but is now starring to ee a ne\\ rel'i1al of the properties, With lusinesses moving rn, etc The youth are starting to learn through a formalized program. The goal i> to provide urban yuuth with an opportunity to learn about entrepreneurship and ocial enterprise, and allow them to experience creating and running their own creatiw husinesse The conwnience storl' is the fir t of those :e but the long-term plan is for the youth to create other innova tive enterprises to help them learn how to create a busines tudte how that early employment opportunitre increa e tbe odds of higher wage m l ife, likeliho I of amnding chool, gaining employment, gmng to college, 'IMBLS 'PRI 'G 200c H

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etc. There are immediate and long term ben efits for the youth and the community. I might be able to u e a dozen anthropolo,E,'Y and or social science tudents to canvas the area to discover the needs of the target mar ket, to find out what good and service they need from a mall tore. The an.'a really needs a good survey, done carefully, without a king leading que rions, and trying to account for the desire-to-say-yesfactor. There are newly renovated building> and churche turned into apartments, an elderly rt idence, a mental health assisted living residence, and many home fre hly renO\ a ted or in proce of being renovated. There are aL o new businesses moving ingrassroots type of bust nesses, uch a an organic food restaurant, a specialty coffee hop, a holistic wellness center, an art gallery, ect. A little 'ew College brainstorming cnuld he handy roo! You mtght bring a different per spective. There is a good team put cogerher on this, with tremendous community support from residents, and institutions. The team is very focu ed on their goa I. There b still a lot to be done to make thetr dream come true. Would New 'ollege Alums be interested? 1986 VJ Viqueira writes, "Grcettngmy fellow Cer My wife son and I live in a quiet sea ide fishing village in the Philippine>. The 'home school' is impll! ntpahut helping natives 1mprove Engli h skills and rummy 'CONCH' poetry. Our hou e is 80% work in progres and new baby goat Class of 6 please stay in touch ... t ta VJ, Jo efina, Jame Viqueira." l4 LMBC' Amy Nugent writes, "I am a single parent of three kids: Ciar:l 9, iall 8, and Aoife 5. I have recently earned a white belt in IA and have taken some healing touch classes. I attend a mind, body, spirit adventure group ami have a major interest in meraphy tc and angels. I also teach faith formation to kinder gartner. in Matthew North Carolina." Monica Lewman-Garcia writes, "I married Jose Garcia in 2000, and we have two amaz.. ing kids Melama ,2, and Joshua, 5. 1 have stayed in touch with my NC roommate, Michele Noberint (formerly Volkle). who is also married and has a little girl, Alex, 6 ince Michde lives across the state, we stage our Audrey Troutt '00 and Thomas Patteson '00 are engaged to be marr i ed. own mini-reunions every few months with the kids in row. We remimsce about "walls" of the past, and look forward to the day our kid apply to C! In 2006, l became the corporate publication manager at G4S Wackenhut, a leadtng provider of ecurity olutions. As I n1ake my way through the world, I know that my time at ew College echoes through all that I doprofessionally and personally. I find my elf building on the C philosophy that "each student is rcspon ible in the last analysis for hi or her education," and following the broader definition: You arc re ponsible, in the Ia t analysi for your life. Juliana Pare-Biagoev writes, "In a move that feel like a fast-forward, I switched tracks from running my neuroimaging lab, investigating skill and language disorder to ac epting a position as as istant director at The ERP Institute. SERP creates and facilitate long-term partner hip between school di tri ts and researchers from mul tiple di ciplines. You can check out more at serpinstitute.org if you're interested. Other exciting news on a different front: we're expecting our thtrd little one at the end of March. Stay tuned to find out 1f we've gotten a third baby of the male per ua ion or if our genetiC combinations are erving up a girl this time around." 1991 Nicholas Tampio has accepted a po ition as assistant profes or in the Department of Political cience at Fordham University. Nina (Smuckler) Mrose writes, "My hus band Jim and I adopted two wonderful boy Jacob (age 4) and Benjamin ( 18 months). We live tn Maryland. On the career front, I recently wa promoted into the federal enior Executive ervin: and am now chtef of strate gic communication for the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBl). [ oversee employee com munications, nation-wide community out reach, websites, pullications, speechwriting, and the FBI's History Program. Essentially it's my job to make sure the FBI know
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MAPS. l'm married ro a hot lady [ met while in law school in Bo ton. Abbie and I live with Chanrelle Boudreaux ('98) and wichin walking distance of Michelle Campbell ('98), Alia Shield ('98) and Bronwen Rice ('00). If anyone's in the area or wo,dd like to visit, give u a shout ... 24l.girls@gmail.com." Sarah Chynoweth returned to campus this F bruary to pre cnt the talk "Women in War: From Darfur to Iraq." She spoke about her work a the Reproductive Health Program Manager ar the Women's Commi ion for Refugee Women and Children. arah works to improve the lives and defend the rights of refugee and internally di placed women, Newl y married alums lan Vandewalke r '97 and J essica W i ll i s '96 a t t h e NYC alum g a t her ing on Mar c h 6 CLASS NOTES Mike Campbell '87 had a visit from retired officer and honorary alum Hugh Roarty in Barbados. children and youth, and works to ensure that their voices an: heard at the community levd to the highest councils of governments and international organizations. Her professional experiences include proj ects in Egypt, Jordan, Mil Ita, epal, Pale tine/ Israel, Romania, Sudan (Darfur), Thailand (Burma border) and Tibet. Audrey Troutt writes, "l graduated with my masters in computer and information technology from UPcnn in December and am work ina a a oftware developer for Ternary ofrware here in Philadelphia and loving it! Thomas (Patteon '00) and [arc planning to get married thi summer in Florida." Kelley Ballentine ha been living in the great city of cattle since November, 2007, working and living. She's looking into gradu ate chool and attending load of live-music. 02 r Charis Stiles will be pursuing her Master's degree in Social Welfare this fal1 ar UCLA Berkley. PALM COURT ENDOWED SCHOLARSHIP FUND The Palm Court Endowed Scholarship Initiative is in the final phases of a year-long campaign that has raised nearly $190,000 to date. We still need your help in reaching the $250,000 goal. Join us for brunch on May 24 at 11 a.m. in The Keating Center to celebrate the initiative and those who have contributed their support to seeing this fundraising campaign realized for our out-of-state students. The brunch will take place during Alum Reunion Weekend 2008. Engraved bricks and pavers will be on display at The Keating Center. If you would like to make a donation and place your brick or paver order to the Palm Court Endowed Scholarship Initiative, please visit our website at: www.alum.ncf.edu/donate/palmcourtfund. Cash and checks can also be sent to NCAA at: 5800 Bay Shore Road, The Keating Center, Sarasota, FL., 34243 For questions concerning the initiative, please contact NCAA at 941 487-4900 or NCalum@ncf.edu NIMBUS PRl G 2008 15

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Reunion Weekend Is Almost Here! May 23-25, 2008 Reunion is the place to get connected-to the memories, to the college, and most importantly to each other. This year we have brought back some of your favorite activities from years past, as well as some new events to complete the reunion weekend. Take a look at the schedule of events below, and contact us at the NCAA with questions, input and RSVPs. There are so many ways to get connected: Visit our website at www.alum.ncf.edu/reunion to see our interactive Reunion Weekend 2008 section. While you're browsing, you can take a look at the pdf of our Reunion Weekend invitation, read an in-depth description of each event, and even take a trip down memory lane through our Reunion archives. Highlighted Class Year alums can find out about the special events being offered for their incoming year by visiting the website section dedicated to them. Read a message from your class agent, and vote on what sort of celebration your year should enjoy. If you haven't yet, take this opportunity to register on the private Online Commu nity to get in touch with fellow alums before seeing them at reunion. And while in town ... there are plenty of local sights to take in. Browse our listing of local businesses con nected to the New College com munity that are offering special discounts for alums during the week of reunion. TRY OUT YOUR WEEKEND ACCESS PASS The rumors are true-NCAA will be usinq this year's reunion weekend as a testinq qround for our improved version of the Alumnae/i Card. All Alums that pre-register for Reunion will receive their trial card at check-in. The weekend access pass qives you a 15% discount on all New Colleqe items from the bookstore, a 10% discount on campus food services and will even qive you discounts at various local businesses and attractions! So RSVP now and your card will be waitinq for you. 16 1'lMB S PRLG200'

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Calendar of Events FRIDAY, MAY 23 5/20 -5/25: Tell your NC story through video/audio archive-Cook Library 9 AM-5 PM: Interviews for New College Archive-By appointment 11 AM-6 PM: Registration-pick up your weekend map calendar of events and PCP wr i stbandsKeating Ctr 11 AM-12:30 PM: Toast to New GradsWelcome new alums at a champagne toast College Hall Bayfront 4 PM: New Dorms & Campus ToursTour the campus to discover our new buldings 7-9 PM: Commencement CeremoniesCollege Hall Bayfront 9 PM: Post-Commencement Alum ReceptionMeet up with fellow alums to kick off the festivitiesTKC 10 PM: PCP-Palm CourtGet down at NCF's signature party. This year's theme is "Holy Mountain" SATURDAY r MAY 24 9 AM-4 PM: Interviews for New College Archive-By appointment 10 AM-12:30 AM: Highlighted Class Year Brunches-Class agents: Bill Rosenberg '73, DeeAnn Garey-Roy '78, Susan Montgomery '83, Mike Milton '98, Gwen Roberts '03 and Marissa Krumm '03. Class Agents needed for '68, '88 and '93. 10 AM-12:30 AM: Palm Court brunchsee your new brick or paver for Palm Court at our brunch in recognition of alum donors-TKC 12:30 PM-2 PM: 50th Anniversary planning discussionThe 50th anniversary of New College is only two years away! Join in on these talks to share your vision for celebrating this historic milestoneW Dorm Meeting Room 2 PM-3:30 PM: Academic Master Planning Discussion-Members from all parts of the New College Com munity collaborated on this plan which will steer the college's mission for the next decadeAmpitheater 7 PM 10 PM: Dinner & dancing on the Sarasota Bay CruiseAn unforgettable evening on a sunset cruise complete with songs from our highlighted years. 10:30PM-UNTIL: Highlighted Class afterparties-Bahi Hut, Skating party SUNDAY r MAY 25 1 PM-4 PM: Interviews for New College Archive-By appointment 11 AM-12:30 PM: NCAA State of the Association-W Dorm Meeting room 12:30 PM-UNTIL: BBQ Luncheon by the PoolEast side of campus 1:30-UNTIL: Affinity Group meetings-New College Lawyer's Guild meeting in The Keating Center. Please contact the NCAA to schedule your group's meeting time and location. THE STORY ARCHIVE? WHAT'S THAT? In preparation for the college's 50th anniversary and beyond, we are recording the New College ex perience of alums. Share those moments you'll never forget with future fellow alumnae/i, and contribute your story to the recorded history of our school. Appointments must be made prior to your arrival. Please see above for available times. IMBU' P R l G 200 1 7

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CHAPTER EVENT NYC CHAPTER EVENT 3-8-08 1. Event hosts Charles '64 and Vicki '65 Raeburn 2. Rosalie Winard '69 and Tish Webster '70 peruse Rosalie's newly published book "Wild Birds of the American Wetlands" 3. Lorelei Okun '87, Matthew Grieco '94, Charles Choi '95 and Margaret Hoppe '96 4. Noah Teitelbaum '94 and Mi chael Guinan '93 5. Maggie Ray '97, Jessica Willis '96, Nicole Ganzekaufer '96 and Niki Azevedo '00 WASHINGTON DC ALUM GATHERING-4-12-08 1. Current Student Lucia Stavig and Warren Linnerooth '92 2. Nancy Wilke '75, Hazel Bradford '75, John Wilke '76 and Alexis Simend inger '75 3. Event hosts Ann (Dwyer) Andre '87 and Sharon (Landesman) Ramey '65 I\ I HI sl'IU. U 2 0

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FT LAUDERDALE 1-26 -08 1. Two prospective students pose with Fernanda Askari and Giev Askari '98 2. Jonathan Kroner '73 and Alicia Windsor '00 3 Sam Patterson '74 and Nikki Alfieri ALUMS AROUND SARASOTA AND NEW COLLEGE NETWORKING 1. Cindy Ford '89, Jen Maglio '89, Julia Burch '98, Adam Kendall '98, Gaia Goldman '92, Laura Breeze '70, Holly Lillis '03 and Jessica Rogers at Pique-Nique on April 3. 2 New College Networking event host Jen Maglio '89 and Jim Gutner '72 3 Doug Appleton '81 accepts his eco-friendly NCAA shopping bag. 4 Julia Onnie-Hay '02, Marissa Krumm '03 and Sarah Cassidy '03 5 Charlie Lenger '78, Bill Rosen berg '73, Annette Maddox '93 and Felice Schulaner '78 at the Big Band Bash on February 8. l'RI 't ll 1 19

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B A C K P A G.,.._E=--It's official: Four Winds Forum! Hundreds of our alumnae/i have voted, and the totals are in: the new name for NCAA's online com munity is Four Winds Forum! Congratulations to Josh Burroughs '03 for his winning name entry, and many thanks to all who voted! N1MBUS New College Alumnae/i Association New College Foundation, Inc. 5800 Bay Shore Road Sarasota, FL 34243-2109 Nonprofit Organization U.S. Postage Paid Permit #500 Manasota, FL N1MBUS Published by: New College Alumnae/i Association New College Foundation, Inc. 5800 Bay Shore Road Sarasota, FL 34243-2109 Phone 941-487-4900 www.alum.ncf.edu Editors: Susan Burns '76, Jessica Rogers and Holly Lillis '03 Unless otherwise noted, opinions expressed are those of the authors and do not represent official policy of the Alumnae/i Association or the opinions of the editors. New College Foundation, Inc. is an indepen dent not-for-profit Florida corporation that has been qualified by the federal Internal Revenue Service as an IRC 501(c)(3) orga nization. The IRS has also determined that New College Foundation, Inc. is not a private foundation within the meaning of 509(a) of the Code. The tax-exempt status of New College Foundation, Inc. has not been re voked or modified. New College Foundation, Inc. is listed as a qualified organization in IRS publication 78 (Revised Sept. 30, 2000), Cumulative List of Organizations, Catalog Number 70390R, page 852. A copy of the official registration and financial informa tion may be obtained from the Division of Consumer Services by calling toll-free 1-800-435-7352 within the state. Registra tion does not imply endorsement, approval, or recommendation by the State. Since New College Foundation does not engage profes sional solicitors, 100 percent of all gifts are received by the Foundation. The State Regis tration Number for New College Foundation is SC-00206. The Federal IRS Identification Number is 59-0911744. N1mbus is published three times a year. Susan Burns, editor, New College Alumnae/i Association, 5800 Bay Shore Road, Sarasota, FL 34243-2109


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