Construction expected to begin this fall on new alumni house University College at Fairfield University to host two New York Walking Tours "An Evening for the Arts" at Fairfield University to benefit several local scholarships and awards Arthur C. McAdams, III named Director of Professional Development for University College at Fairfield University University College at Fairfield University offers two Interior Design Fairfield University hosts 9/11 remembrance at Pepsico Theatre Legendary Paul Taylor Dance Company to perform at Quick Center "Live! Lit" debuts at Fairfield University's Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts Fairfield University Publications Director and Assistant Director win three APEX writing awards Art History professor offers insights into Athenian Acropolis at the Thomas J. Walsh Art Gallery at Fairfield University Sister Joan Chittister to deliver 4th annual O'Callaghan Lecture at Fairfield University
The University will begin construction of a new Alumni House near the North Benson Road main entrance this fall. Completion of the project is expected next spring. Southwell Hall, which is the current location for the Office of Alumni Relations, will continue to be used as office space.
"The new Alumni House, and the additional space that it will contain, will provide the Alumni Association membership and staff with an opportunity to develop new programs for activities that will enhance communication between current students and alumni," said Janet Canepa '82, director of alumni relations. "It will also provide space for faculty to meet with students and alumni in the development of new alumni activities. All of these activities will have significant benefits to the University, its alumni and current students."
The new Alumni House will be one-and-a-half stories high and will contain 6,900 square feet of useable space. It will be located approximately 300 feet from North Benson Road in the vicinity of McAuliffe Hall. The new structure will contain offices for the current director, associate director, assistant director, two operations assistants and student work study staff. A 1,700-square-foot room, which will encompass the entire first floor and divide into two smaller rooms, will accommodate 160 people for dinner and 300 for receptions and other campus events. In addition, there will be a porch on the northern side of the building and a terrace on the southern side with views of Long Island Sound.
The building's exterior will include a slate roof and shingles consistent with the French Chateau architectural style of McAuliffe Hall, which was built in 1896. McAuliffe is located on one of the two estates acquired by the Jesuits in 1942 to create the Fairfield University campus. The hall, renamed for Maurice Francis McAuliffe, former Bishop of Hartford, contains administrative and academic offices, as well as classrooms and laboratories.
The construction of the new facility is made possible through the generous support of the Alumni Association in partnership with the University. "The construction of this building is evidence of the bond that exists between the Alumni Association and Fairfield University," said the Rev. Aloysius P. Kelley, S.J., University President. "This new home provides the Alumni Association with modern and spacious offices so it can better serve alumni."
The building was designed and its construction will be managed by the University's Office of Campus Planning and Design.
Laura Incerto '81, president of the Alumni Association, added: "The new Alumni House allows us to give something back to our school by providing it with a facility that it so badly needs."
When Robert Brennan '65, a past president of the Alumni Association and one of the original backers of a plan for a new facility, speaks of the new Alumni House he can't hide his enthusiasm. He describes its imminent construction personally as a "dream fulfilled," a source of "pride," and "heartwarming."
He said the new Alumni House is the culmination of years of planning and collaboration between Fr. Kelley and the Alumni Association, which has put aside money in its annual budget over the years to fund the project. The association was located in the basement of Loyola Hall when Fr. Kelley arrived in 1979.
"As a result of Fr. Kelley's leadership, it was determined that the Alumni Association was in need of a home of its own," said Brennan. "As graduates of Fairfield University, we owe a very large debt of gratitude to Fr. Kelley for his leadership in having taken us to the penthouse."
Since 1984, Southwell Hall, named after St. Robert Southwell, a Jesuit martyr in Elizabethan England, has served as the Alumni Relations office and hospitality center for alumni. Prior to that, it was a Jesuit residence, and the Campus Ministry House. One of its walls is of 1776 vintage, and it is said to have been part of an inn during the Revolutionary War.
Posted on September 1, 1998
History buffs and New York-lovers interested in learning more about some of the city's important national landmarks, their histories and their architectural styles, are invited to participate in two New York Walking Tours this fall, presented by University College at Fairfield University.
The first tour, on Saturday, Sept. 25, will take participants on a stroll through the Central Park West neighborhood with stops at 11 New York City and five national landmarks. Starting at 2 p.m., the tour will wind through The Central Park Historic District and Strawberry Fields and past Art Deco and Art Nouveau landmarks. Participants will visit the Sheepfold in Central Park, enter The Dakota, and walk past The Majestic and learn their history. Stories about Dorothy Parker, Mae West, Walter Winchell and others will come vividly to life.
"We focus on the Art Deco apartment houses that make the Central Park West skyline and I talk about the development of Central Park West," said Arthur Pommer, the certified New York City Tour Guide who will host both tours.
The Roosevelt Island Walking Tour takes off on Saturday, October 2, at 2 p.m. A breathtaking view of Manhattan awaits participants, following a tramway ride to Roosevelt Island. They then walk from one end of the island to the other and enjoy 14 stops along the way. The landmark Chapel of the Good Shepherd, the Lighthouse, and the Welfare Island Bridge are just a few of the highlights on this tour. Attendees will hear about Nelly Bly, the first female investigative reporter, and learn the origins of the 1856 Smallpox Hospital.
"We focus on the history of the island, it's development, what it is today, what it was in the past," Pommer said of the Roosevelt Island tour. The tour will examine fascinating stories from the Island's past. "At one time there was a prison on the island and there was also an insane asylum and they had some prisoners taking care of the mental patients," Pommer said, recalling the story of Bly, who became famous for a scalding exposé she wrote after spending a week in the asylum.
The cost for each tour is $35. Comfortable shoes are a must. Transportation to New York is not included. Participants will meet their guide at a pre-determined location in New York for the tour. Tours last approximately three hours and are limited to 20 participants. To register by phone, call (203) 254-4288. For more information, call (203) 254-4307 or visit University College at www.fairfield.edu.
Posted on August 25, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 34
Performances by The Melissa Mulligan Band, comedian Mike Morris and the Lee Lund Studio Teen Company are among the highlights of the second annual benefit for The Jamie A. Hulley Fund for the Arts to be held on Saturday, Sept. 18, at Fairfield University's Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts. A silent auction and reception begin at 6:30 p.m. and the program will follow at 7:30 p.m. in the Kelley Auditorium.
All proceeds from the evening will benefit several art scholarships, awards and programs, as well as celebrate the life of Jamie Alaine Hulley, daughter of Fairfield University psychology professor Judy Primavera and Fred Hulley Jr. Jamie Hulley was an Orange resident and arts enthusiast whose dream of a career in the arts was cut short when she died of cancer in 2002 at the age of 20. The fund offers scholarships and awards at Racebrook School and Amity junior and senior high schools, in Orange and Woodbridge; Wesleyan University; Fairfield University; Action for Bridgeport Community Development; and the Lee Lund Studio in Milford.
"Jamie had the ability to see the best in people and encourage them to stretch their dreams and find their special talent," Primavera said. "I believe that Jamie's arts fund continues to do just that."
The benefit features a concert by The Melissa Mulligan Band, a seven-member pop/rock group that performs across Connecticut and can be heard on a new CD, "Love This Life." Helmed by Mulligan, a Stratford singer/songwriter who performs alone and in a changing lineup, the evening's ensemble includes: Bill Blue, Rob Lipinsky, John Murphy, Ron Ciaburri, Sean Morrissey and Rose Coppola. All of the musicians are donating their time for the benefit.
"As a musician I feel very connected to the scholarships and opportunities Jamie's fund provides students of the arts," Mulligan said. "I love it when students are encouraged to both dream big and work hard to achieve their artistic goals. And I am so moved at what Jamie's parents have been able to create in such a short amount of time. Their love for their daughter appears to have been matched only by their admiration for her work and her creativity."
In addition to songs from the new album and favorites by other artists, Mulligan will sing a song Hulley wrote while she was in Italy.
"I hope I can capture a small portion of her spirit that night," she said.
Mike Morris, who performed at the first Jamie A. Hulley Fund benefit in 2003, will offer a comedy set and teen dancers from the Lee Lund Studio will also perform.
The silent auction features several interesting items, including tickets to New York Rangers, UCONN Huskies, New York Yankees and Boston Red Sox games, a one-week Cape Cod vacation, fine jewelry and a Foxwoods Casino weekend. Artwork created by Jamie Hulley will also be on sale.
Wine and light hors d'oeuvres and desserts will be served during the evening.
Tickets to the benefit are $35. For tickets, call (203) 891-8869 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Donations may be made to: Jamie A. Hulley Fund for the Arts, P.O. Box 1208, Orange, CT 06477-7208. For more information, visit www.jamiehulleyartsfund.org.
Posted on August 25, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 38
University College at Fairfield University has appointed Arthur C. McAdams, III to the position of Director of Professional Development. McAdams will manage the College's professional development programs to meet the educational and workforce needs of individuals and organizations.
A former senior vice president at People's Bank, McAdams is an accomplished executive with more than 28 years of progressive experience in systems development, project management, business planning, and general management. McAdams joined People's Bank in 1984 as a project leader, and was ultimately named director of Information Systems in 1994, where he led the successful implementation of several strategic initiatives. Prior to joining People's, McAdams worked as a computer programmer at Pitney Bowes Inc. He also has experience as a management consultant.
McAdams, who lives in Fairfield, is an adjunct professor in the Charles F. Dolan School of Business at Fairfield University, where he has taught business and information systems courses for the past five years. McAdams holds a B.S. in general studies from Fairfield University and an M.B.A. from the University of Connecticut. He is currently working toward a Ph.D. from Nova Southeastern University in Information Systems. McAdams has written articles published in The Association for Computer Information Systems and The Information Management Journal and has served as a guest lecturer at several local universities.
Posted on August 30, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 42
University College at Fairfield University is offering two interior design certificate programs to meet the needs of interior designers interested in honing their skills, career changers considering a move to a more creative calling, and those who simply want to learn more about a fascinating field.
The certificate programs are open to beginners and professionals alike. Introductory level courses in both programs give students a good overview of the field and will help them decide whether or not they want to pursue one of the rigorous certificate programs, said Robert Hardy, ASID, interior design curriculum coordinator for University College. Interior designers with other schooling under their belts may qualify to waive some of the required courses.
"This is a very exciting time for interior design partly because what allows designers to be creative of course are the materials, and there are so many new materials coming on the market all the time," said New Canaan resident Hardy. Hardy has been in the Interior Design business for 34 years, serving residential clients and providing a workroom for upholstered walls to the trade.
Today's interior designers are also freer to mix and match styles and genres in their own way, Hardy said, noting that eclecticism has become fashionable. "At this point in history, there are more styles that are relevant now than at any time in the past," Hardy said. "The designer has more viable options in creating things that are interesting, that are relevant."
The 45-credit Interior Design Professional Certificate provides a hands-on design experience, plus training that enables students to translate abstract concepts into three-dimensional reality. Students develop the type of portfolio and presentation style that is the mark of a professional. Students in Fairfield University's Professional Certificate must maintain at least a B average and a favorable evaluation of their portfolio in order to receive a certificate of completion.
The Professional Certificate, when taken for credit, satisfies the minimum educational eligibility requirements for NCIDQ (National Council for Interior Design Qualification) Certification.
The NCIDQ certification, which also requires four years of full-time work experience and a series of exams, is a prerequisite for professional membership in the American Society of Interior Designers (ASID), the nation's largest professional organization of interior designers.
The 30-credit Interior Design Residential Certificate provides the same foundation for hands-on design experience and training as the professional certificate, but is geared to students who wish to specialize in residential design only and are not interested in NCIDQ certification. Students enrolled in the 30-credit program can choose to switch to the Professional Certificate at any time, however only courses taken for credit can be applied to NCIDQ requirements.
Both certificate programs require a range of courses including: Interior Design I, II and III; Drawing & Presentation; History of Furniture; Color Design; Perspective Techniques; and Lighting for Interiors. History of Architecture and Interior Design, Commercial Design and Basic CADD are also required for the Professional Certificate and can be taken as electives for the Residential Certificate.
Participants in the interior design certificate programs pay $375 per credit, plus a $25 registration fee. Students who would like to take some of the interior design courses not-for-credit, pay $525 per course.
In addition to its certificate programs, University College offers students a chance to "get their feet wet" with three non-credit courses in interior design. The Business of Interior Design, a series of six sessions for $275, offers students the viewpoints of six practicing interior designers. Portfolio Techniques, $150, is a one-session seminar focusing entirely on improving the quality of presentation boards. The College also offers a $99 Guided Tour of the D&D Building in New York City to help students become acquainted with the vast array of materials available to interior designers.
Classes begin on Sept. 13. For more information on the Interior Design Certificate Programs or other interior design courses, call University College at (203) 254-4307.
Posted on August 30, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 41
CartoonDanceMusic, an improvisational trio that blends visual art, dance and music, will perform two remembrances of 9/11 on Saturday, Sept. 11, 2004, at the Pepsico Theatre on the campus at Fairfield University, starting at 7 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. The presentations are sponsored by the Department of Visual and Performing Arts at Fairfield University and are open to the public.
Each 25-minute performance will consist of six sections: Rush Hour, Impact, Falling, Searching, Grieving and Anger, and Rebirth. The presentations will be followed by audience sharing, and then the trio will perform a 5-minute improvisation based upon that sharing. The entire performance will take about 45 minutes and will be followed by refreshments.
The CartoonDanceMusic trio consists of: Bob Englehart, political cartoonist for the Hartford Courant; Brad Roth, an adjunct professor of dance in the Department of Visual and Performing Arts at Fairfield University and Teaching Artist for the Connecticut Commission on Arts; and Neely Bruce, professor of music at Wesleyan University.
"Neely, Bob and I appreciate this opportunity to express our feelings, thoughts and hopes regarding 9/11 through our respective art forms," said Roth, a Milford resident. "The combination of the three art forms is very powerful, and we hope to give our audiences an opportunity to feel, think and hope as well, to continue to grow in relation with the tragedy."
The suggested donation for admission to the remembrance is $5, which will be donated to the Jamie A. Hulley Fund for the Arts. For more information about the 9/11 remembrances, contact the Department of Visual and Performing Arts at (203) 254-4000, ext. 2459.
Posted on September 1, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 45
The Paul Taylor Dance Company, celebrating 50 years as one of the world's greatest dance treasures, will take the stage on Saturday, October 2, at 8 p.m. at Fairfield University's Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts. An "Art to Heart" question and answer session with the company will take place after the performance.
The Quick Center appearance is part of a weeklong celebration of the inauguration of Fairfield University's eighth president, the Rev. Jeffrey von Arx, S.J. During the evening, Fr. von Arx will present Taylor with the Gerard Manley Hopkins, S.J., Award for Excellence in the Arts.
Hailed as "the best choreographer in the world" by the New York Daily News and the "reigning master of modern dance" by Time magazine, Paul Taylor personally chose the program for the evening, which is the only anniversary year appearance of the company in Connecticut. The dancers will perform two recent works - 2000's "Black Tuesday" and 2002's "Promethean Fire" - as well as "Syzygy," a Paul Taylor hallmark that debuted in 1987. "Black Tuesday" incorporates music from the Great Depression, while "Promethean Fire" is based on three selections by J.S. Bach, including his bracing "Toccata and Fugue in D Minor." Using music specially composed by Donald York, "Syzygy" is Taylor's take on its astronomical namesake, the nearly straight line configuration of three or more celestial bodies.
Deborah Sommers, the Quick Center's director of programming, said she was thrilled to welcome the company to Fairfield University.
"Paul Taylor's work has been influential in creating the genre, and yet, has helped push the endless boundaries for modern dance," she said. "His innovative work is timeless because it provides us with unforgettable impressions of our humanity."
Taylor's career in choreography began on May 30, 1954, when the then-23-year-old and five colleagues performed his "Jack and the Beanstalk" at the Henry Street Settlement in Manhattan From There, Taylor has created a unique, creative style that put him in the company of the giants of modern and classical dance. He spent seven years as a soloist in Martha Graham's Company and was a guest artist with the New York City Ballet in George Balanchine's "Episodes" in 1959. By 1962, he had created the masterful "3 Epitaphs" and captivated dance lovers with the landmark "Aureole."
Retiring as a performer in 1975, Taylor devoted himself to choreography, creating the classic dances "Esplanade," "Cloven Kingdom," "Lost, Found and Lost," and dozens more. Taylor's award-winning work is known for uncommon musicality, being set to ragtime, reggae, tango, Baroque and the tunes of Tin Pan Alley.
In 1960, his company made its first international tour to Italy and it has performed in more than 450 cities in more than 60 countries. The American Ballet Theatre, Cloud Gate Dance Theatre of Taiwan, the Joffrey Ballet, Paris Opera Ballet, Teatro alla Scala of Milan and many other companies around the world have performed his work.
In 1966, the Paul Taylor Dance Foundation was established to help bring his works to the largest audiences possible, facilitate his ability to create new dances and preserve his growing repertoire. In 1993, he formed Taylor 2, a six-dancer company that brings his masterworks to smaller venues, including schools.
Tickets are $30 to $40. For tickets, call the Quick Center box office at (203) 254-4010 or toll free at 1-877-ARTS-396. For more information, visit the website www.quickcenter.com.
Posted on September 2, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 29
"Live! Lit," a series of dramatic readings of some of the world's best short fiction, begins its second season on Sunday, Oct. 3, at 3 p.m. at Fairfield University's Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts. The six Sunday performances include fine literature read by seasoned professional actors preceded by an afternoon tea at 2 p.m.
Each Live! Lit afternoon includes three stories based on a common theme. The October 3 performance is titled "On Food" and will be directed by Mia Dillon of Fairfield. Chilton Ryan of Weston will read "Wasp, Where is Thy Sting?" by Florence King and Westport resident Patricia Englund will present MFK Fisher's "I Was Really Very Hungry." Dillon will read "Broccoli" by Lara Vapnyar.
Tess Link, an actress, writer and member of the Westport-based Theatre Artists Workshop, is the series creator. She got the idea by considering Fairfield County, a region blessed with both a wealth of talented actors and audiences interested in literature and live entertainment.
The series is a natural extension of the Quick Center season, according to Deborah Sommers, director of programming. It will bring fascinating short stories to life, create interest in the authors and offer audiences a unique theatrical experience in an intimate setting.
"Live! Lit" continues on Sunday, Nov. 7, with "How I Learned to Cook," featuring stories by Jamie Callan, Vivian Gornick and Kate Braverman. Future performances are: "On Travel" on Dec. 5; "Stories from India" on Jan. 30; "Masters of the Genre" on Feb. 13; and "On Parenting" on March 13.
Single tickets are $10. A package of tickets for all six events is $48. For tickets, call the Quick Center box office at (203) 254-4010 or toll free at 1-877-ARTS-396. For more information, visit the website www.quickcenter.com
Posted on September 3, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 33
Two Fairfield University writers have been honored in the Sixteenth Annual Awards for Publication Excellence Competition (APEX), sponsored by Communications Concepts, a Virginia-based organization for professional communicators.
APEX 2004 award winners were chosen based on "excellence in graphic design, editorial content and the success of the entry in achieving overall communications effectiveness and excellence," according to APEX.
Assistant director of University publications Jill Kasiewicz Caseria, a Newtown resident, won the Grand Award in the "Campaigns, Programs and Plans" category for the work she did on Fairfield University's undergraduate admission package. The package, which was chosen out of 329 entries in the category, includes an introductory brochure, a brochure that encourages campus visits, a campus "scorecard" for high school juniors, and the Fairfield University viewbook and application. Kelsh/Wilson Design in Philadelphia designed the package, with photos by Nick Kelsh.
Director of University publications Barbara Kiernan, a Bridgeport resident, was honored with two awards of excellence. The first, in the "Annual Reports" category, was for The President's Report 2002-2003 and was chosen from a field of 798 entries. Nancy Dobos, a Fairfield University graduate, of DobosDesign in Wellesley, Mass., designed the report, which included photography by James Marshall.
The second award, in the category of "Marketing Brochures, Manuals & Reports," was for a series of graduate program brochures, one for each of the University's graduate schools/programs. The field for this category was 607 entries. Kelsh/Wilson Design also designed this package with photos by Kelsh.
Since 1998, the Publications Department has consistently won such national awards. Responsible for generating all of the University's internal publications, the department produces annual reports, University catalogues and promotional material, and campaign brochures and leaflets, as well as Fairfield Now, the alumni magazine; Campus Currents, the monthly University newspaper; and 1073 North Benson, an alumni newsletter.
Posted on September 6, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 40
Katherine Schwab, Ph.D., associate professor of art history at Fairfield University, will present "The Athenian Acropolis: New Discoveries" on Wednesday, Oct. 6, from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. at the Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts. The talk, the first of four Director's Choice lectures on selected art topics scheduled for the 2004-05 season, will take place in the Thomas J. Walsh Art Gallery.
The lecture, which will consider how new technologies made new discoveries possible, will take place in conjunction with "Photographs of the Athenian Acropolis: The Restoration Project," a much-anticipated exhibit that opens at the Walsh on September 15. The exhibit features about 100 photographs by Socratis Mavrommatis, who is documenting more than 25 years of work by the Acropolis Restoration Service of the Hellenic Ministry of Culture (ARS). This team of experts is charged with preserving and conserving the ancient monuments of one of the most recognized and revered examples of High Classical architecture in the world.
The exhibit, which is free and open to the public, will be on display through Sunday, Dec. 5, in the gallery. Museum hours are Tuesdays through Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sundays from noon to 4 p.m.
Admission to the Director's Choice lecture is $5. Participants are invited to bring a brown bag lunch. For tickets, call the Quick Center box office at (203) 254-4010 or toll free at 1-877-ARTS-396. For more information, call (203) 254-4000, ext. 2969.
Posted on September 9, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 48
Joan Chittister, OSB, a leading voice in contemporary spirituality and church and world issues, will present the fourth annual Anne Drummey O'Callaghan lecture on Women in the Church on Tuesday, Oct. 5, at 8 p.m. The lecture, entitled "God, Women and the World: Telling the Story Another Way," will take place in the Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts.
The lecture is part of a week-long celebration of the inauguration of Fairfield University's eighth president, the Rev. Jeffrey von Arx, S.J. A dessert and coffee reception will follow the lecture.
Chittister will consider how the concepts of God, women and the world inform one another and what underlies the conflicts between them. The presentation will deal with the premise that what people do or fail to do about the world depends on what they think about themselves and their relationships to things around them.
A widely published author, columnist and noted international lecturer, Chittister is the author of more than 30 books, including "Called to Question: A Spiritual Memoir" (Sheed & Ward, 2004), "The Friendship of Women: A Spiritual Tradition" (Sheed & Ward, 2000), and "Listen with the Heart: Sacred Moments in Everyday Life" (Sheed & Ward, 2003). "Scarred by Struggle, Transformed by Hope" (Wm. B. Eerdmans, 2003) won the Best General Interest Award for 2003 from the Association of Theological Booksellers and three other works received awards from the Catholic Press Association.
Chittister, a social psychologist and communications theorist, is currently the executive director of Benetvision, a resource and research center for contemporary spirituality. She is also a regular columnist for the National Catholic Reporter and has published numerous articles on issues of women in the church, human rights, peace and justice and contemporary religious life.
Chittister attended the fourth United Nations Conference of Women in Beijing in 1995 and the Parliament of World Religions in South Africa in 1999. She serves as co-chair of the Global Peace Initiative of Women Religious and Spiritual Leaders and was a keynote speaker at its conferences at the Palais des Nations in Geneva in 2002 and in Oslo in 2003.
Chittister is past president of the Leadership Conference of Women Religious, the national organization of leaders of the 75,000 Catholic religious women in the United States. She served as prioress of her own community, the Benedictine Sisters of Erie, Penn., for 12 years and is a founding member of the International Committee for the Peace Council, an inter-religious group of leaders who promote peace efforts.
An elected fellow of St. Edmund's College and Cambridge University, Chittister holds a doctorate from Penn State University. She also held the Brueggeman Chair of Ecumenical Studies at Xavier University in Cincinnati in 2001.
The annual O'Callaghan Lecture honors the memory of Anne Drummey O'Callaghan, an advocate for persons with mental disabilities and a youth minister and catechist at St. Jerome and St. Joseph churches in Norwalk, Conn. Admission is free and open to the public. For more information, call the Quick Center box office at (203) 254-4010 or toll free at 1-877-ARTS-396
Posted on September 9, 2004
Vol. 37, No. 46