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  June 2008: Vol. 87, No. 3
The man and his art: C.L. Morehead's Athens home is a museum in itself, filled with art collections that will eventually belong to UGA
All that jazz: Rob Gibson has built a career around the love of music he developed while at UGA
Shot (put) heard round the world: Reese Hoffa aims for Olympic gold
Fighting words: UGA debaters are arguably a national powerhouse
Lamar Dodd:

  March 2008: Vol. 87, No. 2
Preserving a legacy: Before Eugene Odum died in 2002, he made sure that his commitment to holistic ecology would extend beyond the boundaries of academia
One farm at a time: Students in the Eugene P. Odum School of Ecology get real-world experience in a holistic environment
A menu of memories: Thirty years after creating a home away from home in New York, the members of New Georgia reunite in Athens

The greening of campus: In the past decade, UGA has taken specific measures to regreen areas of campus. Long-term plans call for much more.
Finding balance: UGA faculty Bud and Mary Freeman help Ecuador
preserve biodiversity while accommodating eco-tourism
Future Fuel: Researchers combine efforts and explore options in developing alternative fuels

  December 2007: Vol. 87, No. 1
Bulldog at heart: Jane Willson never attended UGA, but she and her late husband Harry adopted the university as their own.
UGA 24/7: Late-night dining, near round-the-clock bus service and high tech access to faculty are making UGA a campus that (almost) never sleeps
Leveling the playing field: UGA students with disabilities achieve academic success with help from the Disability Resource Center

  September 2007: Vol. 86, No. 4
A decade of progress: Ten years after arriving on campus, President Adams reflects on UGA’s past and considers its future
Progress in diversity: In 1996, 15 percent of the student body came from “underrepresented populations,” which includes African Americans and Latinos as well as poor, white South Georgians.
Progress on campus: The most visible signs of progress at the University of Georgia in the past decade have been the physical improvements to the campus.
The First Lady: UGA’s First Lady Mary Adams (fourth from left) took center stage in October 2006 during the ceremony marking the renovation of Old College. Mary Adams has made campus renovation and restoration one of her pet projects.
About Michael F. Adams: For Adams, the road began and continues in the South, with a short detour through the Midwest.
A decade of progress (4):

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Healthy? That's fa sheezy!*: PhD candidate Caree Jackson takes her song and dance about
good nutrition to a south Atlanta public school

*for sure
The nutty professor: Filmmaker Alton Brown (AB '04) serves up good sense and "Good Eats"

  June 2007: Vol. 86, No. 3
Hidden treasure: A lush setting and a close-knit community provide an ideal learning environment at UGA's Costa Rica campus
Beyond the Arch: UGA’s reach extends much farther than the campus boundaries
It's all about the ride: UGA’s Equestrian Program is one of the nation’s elite

  March 2007: Vol. 86, No. 2
The survivor: Howard Young (BBA '82) is opening doors for students and researchers in his campaign to help victims of pancreatic cancer
Mouth sounds: From the new Mickey Mouse Club to "A Prairie Home Companion," Fred Newman (AB '74) is honking, popping and whistling his way through life
Reflections on a presidency: UGA symposium explores lessons learned from The Carter Presidency

  December 2006: Vol. 86, No. 1
The string's the thing: UGA's String Project gives music students a head start in the classroom
Man of mysteries: World experience and a vivid imagination make Stuart Woods (AB '59) one of the country's best-selling authors
Collecting for the future: UGA's historic treasures need a home to call their own
Where the wild things are: A passion for conservation takes Mark (MEd '72) and Delia Owens (BS '71) deep into the wilds of Africa

  September 2006: Vol. 85, No. 4
Brothers with a passion for Georgia: Unique gifts from George and Jack Fontaine create a program in music business and an alcohol education center for UGA students
Retracing the steps to freedom: UGA's class on rhetoric of the civil rights movement takes students to the places where history was made
It's the little things that matter: Mary Ann Moran studies bacteria with a global impact
"Welcome American Red Flowery Road Symphonic Band": UGA senior Julia Reidy, a journalism major from Atlanta, kept a travel journal during the 16-day trip to China with the Redcoats. The following are excerpts.
The Redcoats in China:

  June 2006: Vol. 85, No. 3
The Advocate: Attorney Jim Butler creates a scholarship that supports the future of public interest law
Pull a weed, plant a flower: The new Paul D. Coverdell Center for Biomedical and Health Sciences is unveiled in a dedication ceremony celebrating the life of the man known as “The Great Unifier”
A Capitol Idea: Edna Ellard endows UGA’s legislative aide program in memory of her husband, Jack Ellard (LLB ’35)
A Sundance sombody: Writer/director/actor Hadjii gets a warm reception at Sundance
Archway to Excellence—Los Angeles: The Archway to Excellence campaign hit the west coast earlier this year, hosting a reception at the swank Loew’s Santa Monica Beach Hotel near L.A.’s famed Santa Monica Pier.
In step with the dance marathon: The National Sleep Foundation reports that sleeping less than six hours a night can lead to physical exhaustion, memory shortcomings and weight gain. What they don’t mention is that when mixed with disco moves, it can save lives.

  March 2006 : Vol. 85, No. 2
Taking Care of (Bio) Business: Margaret Wagner Dahl and the Georgia BioBusiness Center nurture bioscience startup companies, taking UGA research from laboratory to industry
Admissions Pressures: With more than three times the number of students applying as there are slots in each freshman class, UGA’s admissions office labors to shape a student body that is not only ­academically talented, but also broadly diverse
CURO... as in curious: UGA’s Center for Undergraduate Research Opportunities expands the traditional parameters of the student experience by giving undergraduates a chance to conduct important research

  December 2005 : Vol. 85, No. 1
Family Ties: Five brothers. Eleven UGA degrees among them. And no one familiar with the Williams family is surprised, given the guidance and inspiration these young men received from their parents.
Learning to serve, serving to learn: Developing a social conscience is an important step int he development of a human being. At UGA, students get credit for it.
Master plan: An overview of projects and improvements on the University of Georgia campus.

  September 2005: Vol. 84, No. 4
Different kind of spring break in South Africa: photos by Peter Frey
The Arch Foundation is open for business: Incorporated on May 3, the new Arch Foundation is dedicated to raising,investing, and managing money for the benefit of the University of Georgia.
Rethinking undergraduate education: A task force spent the past academic year examining how the University can best equip students for responsible citizenship in today’s world and making recommendations for how to develop a more rigorous and challenging college experience
Building a Bear Market: When Maxine Clark (ABJ ’71) founded the fabulously ­successful
Build-A-Bear® franchise, she ­rediscovered her heart’s desire

  June 2005: Vol. 84, No. 3
The Campaign for the University of Georgia: At the World Congress Center in mid-April, crowds of UGA supporters enjoyed jazz combos and delectible ­edibles at the public phase kickoff of the University’s seven-year, $500 million Archway to Excellence campaign, which signals a new beginning for UGA philanthropy. With nearly a decade having passed since Bernie Ramsey's $44.7 million series of gifts, the question is... who is the next Bernie Ramsey?
UGA's School, Colleges & Units: The following schools, colleges and units across the UGA campus will play important roles in the success of the Archway to Excellence Campaign. All 15 colleges and schools are represented, along with nine campus units. Each school, college and unit has its own engaging goals, objectives and needs in the campaign, and a sampling of each is provided, with complete listings available on-line at the campaign Web site, . Or, contact the school, college or unit directly for a specific brochure on the Archway to Excellence Campaign, complete with messages from the dean or director, campaign goals, points of pride and fund-raising objectives.
The Strategic Goals of the Campaign: This comprehensive look at the capital campaign outlines six strategic goals and examines the specific needs and recognition opportunities of all 24 schools, colleges, and units on campus.

  March 2005: Vol. 84, No. 2
It Takes A Village : When East Campus opened in 1995 on the last undeveloped tract of land ceded to Abraham Baldwin in 1785, it changed the psyche of the University. The first wave of construction was devoted to the arts, academics, fitness, and parking. Now students live there, too.
Strong Families Equal Bright Futures: A decade of research by UGA professor Gene Brody and Velma Murry is teaching Georgia's African-American youth how to succeed in life.

  December 2004: Vol. 84, No. 1
It Takes A Village : When East Campus opened in 1995 on the last undeveloped tract of land ceded to Abraham Baldwin in 1785, it changed the psyche of the University. The first wave of construction was devoted to the arts, academics, fitness, and parking. Now students live there, too.
Strong Families Equal Bright Futures: A decade of research by UGA professor Gene Brody and Velma Murry is teaching Georgia's African-American youth how to succeed in life.

  September 2004: Vol. 83, No. 4
The Power of Friendship: Cecil Phillips didn't go to the University of Georgia, but the Atlanta businessman knows a wise investment when he sees one.
Cannes is also a classroom: In the swirl of the world’s biggest film festival, students learn the ins and outs of the movie industry with the French Riviera as a backdrop.
Sit. Stay. Heal.: Christine Stribling (AB ’93) and her team of exceptional dogs reach out to youth at risk.
Aide to the Governator: When Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger needs to get legislation through the California assembly and senate—his $105.3 billion budget, for example—he turns to Richard Costigan (AB ’88).
Inspired by play: For contemporary furniture designer and UGA art professor Didi Dunphy, life is all about making time for recess.

Georgia Magazine Archives

40th Anniversary of Desegregation. From the March 2001 issue.
Herschel's in the Hall. From the March 2000 issue.
The UGA Century. From the December 1999 issue.
Physical Master Plan. From the March 1999 issue.
President Michael Adams. From various GM issues.
Presidential Time Line. From the March 1997 issue.
The Peabody Awards. From various GM and Georgia Alumni Record issues.
UGA's Rhodes Scholars, 1903-2003. From various GM issues.
Uga's Scrapbook. From GM and other publications.

June 2004: Vol. 83, No. 3

Sea Island welcomes the world: George Bush was intent on holding the G-8 Summit at a resort where security and amenities are first class. Sea Island is the place.
In a class by itself: The New Georgia Encyclopedia is a hit with today’s wired generation, who can get an instant history lesson with a click of their computer mouse.
As the worms turns: NAS members Cori Bargmann (BS ’81) and Cynthia Kenyon (BS ’76) are changing the way we think about thinking . . . and how long we have to think about it.
A diary of war: Mandi Wright (BFA ’97) has twice been sent to Iraq by the Detroit Free Press. The images she sent back tell a story of ordinary people whose lives have been forever changed by war.
Team Dirr: Susy Dirr (ABJ ’99) was born with cystic fibrosis. In hopes that a lung transplant could extend her life, Susy’s parents moved the family from Athens to Chapel Hill, N.C., to be near an organ donor center. While they waited, Susy told this story.


March 2004: Vol. 83, No. 2

‘Genius’ is its own reward: The MacArthur Foundation awarded UGA history professor and Middle East expert Eve Troutt Powell $500,000—not for the considerable talent she has shown in the past but for what she can accomplish in the future.
Spectrometer penetrates molecular mysteries:
A new $5 million device will enable Jim Prestegard and researchers at the CCRC to do groundbreaking work on diseases such as cancer.
And the Dead Shall Rise:
To produce the definitive book on the 1913 lynching of convicted murderer Leo Frank, the author devoted 17 years of his life—and came to the conclusion that Frank didn’t kill Mary Phagan.
Art Barn: A place where creativity grows: Remember “Baby Boom,” where Diane Keaton forsakes corporate success for a job in the country? Say hello to Susan Shaw’s (BFA ’82) real-life story.


December 2003: Vol. 83, No. 1

Lighthouse of Learning: The new $43.6 million Student Learning Center has brought dramatic change to both the Classic City skyline and academic life at UGA.
Reaching out to Croatia: A partnership between UGA and the University of Zagreb could turn a war-torn country with a world of potential into a future European Union member.
New Dog in the Senate: First-term U.S. Senator Saxby Chambliss (BBA '66) is no freshman when it comes to political influence.
The science of food: From improving grocery store tomatoes to combating pathogens in red meat, UGA's food science department plays a vital role in America's food industry.
Thunderbird One!: When the Air Force's elite flight demonstration squadron took to the skies in their golden anniversary year, Richard McSpadden (AB '83) led the way.

September 2003: Vol. 82, No. 4

The Good Shepherd. James Shepherd (BBA '73) turned personal tragedy into a wellspring of hope for victims of spinal cord injuries the world over.
The State of Agriculture at UGA. UGA's College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences combines world-class instruction and researh with time-honored outreach to the state's $60 billion farm production industry.
Potters paradise. UGA has been a mecca for internationally renowned potters for more than 60 years.
Pasting music to the soul. Josh Jackson (ABJ '94) took a hard look at the 18-35 demographics that rule the entertainment industry and came up with a radical idea: create a contemporary music magazine for adults. Looks like he's hit it big.

June 2003: Vol. 82, No. 3

Sapelo's golden celebration! UGA's Marine Institute—the birthplace of salt marsh ecology—turns 50.
European scholars can't get enough of the South. Meeting of the Southern Studies Forum take place in decidedly un-Southern places like an island in the Baltic Sea, where people with decidedly un-Southern accents discuss everything from Kitty Wells to Martin Luther King Jr.
Investing in America. Timber king Howard Powell (BSA '50) shuns retirement for a chance to dive into Florida's clam farming industry.
Nature's biographer. In his new book, Genetics in the Wild, John Avise analyzes life on this planet in a way that anyone can understand.

March 2003: Vol. 82, No. 2

That'd Be Nalley! The car bug that bit the Nalley family back in 1918 has now spread through four generations, and C.V. "Jim" Nalley III (BBA '66) is the man who made Nalley the most profitable group in the nation's most competitive car market.
Remembering "Charlie." The world is a better place, thanks to the late landscape architecture professor Charlie Aguar, whose efforts to protect and preserve the environment will be memorialized in a book by his wife.
UGA Career Center: Finding jobs is Job One. For alumni and students alike, the road to employment in a depressed economy leads through the University's award-winning Career Center.
Visions of social justice. UGA's 19th Rhodes Scholar, Adam Cureton, earns a trip to Oxford and a chance to create his version of a perfect world.

December 2002: Vol. 82, No. 1

Chilling prognosis from The Deep. Ecologist Jim Porter and his doctoral advisee, Kathryn Patterson, uncover the killer of a once-dominant species of coral.
Bulldogs now ride horses. Georgia's newest varsity sport is women's equestrian, which won its spurs as the oldest club sport on campus.
Lobbying for survival. The chief of the Cherokee Nation positions his tribe for the next 100 years.
New colleges to the rescue. Two newly configured academic units—the School of Public and International Affairs and the College of Environment and Design—will produce graduates who are better equipped to solve the problems of the 21st century.

September 2002: Vol. 81, No. 4

Lone Star Loner. That's what Newsweek calls Dallas Federal Reserve Bank president Bob McTeer (BBA '53, PhD '71), who has become a folk hero of the New Economics.
Uga . . . The Book! Sanford Stadium fans chant "Damn Good Dogs!" when a retiring Uga passes his spiked collar to his successor, and that's the title of Sonny Seiler's new coffee table book, which chronicles the 46-year history of UGA's bulldog mascots.
Five-year review of progress. Unparalleled success, yes. But the plateau where the University currently stands is not the mountaintop.
New digs for The Red & Black. As the 109-year-old student newspaper moves into a new building on Baxter Street, staffers admit they'll miss their old Spartan quarters overlooking North Campus.

June 2002: Vol. 81, No. 3

Protecting the world from nuclear weapons. With tens of thousands of nuclear weapons still housed in the former Soviet Union, UGA's Center for International Trade and Security is helping to prevent nuclear materials and weapons of mass destruction from crossing former Soviet borders and falling into the hands of rogue nations, terrorist groups, or individuals bent on destruction far more catastrophic than 9/11.
Drumming up support for the arts. Atlanta arts advocate Lynda Courts (AB '63) saved the Atlanta Ballet from going under. Now she's a mainstay of the Metropolitan Atlanta Arts Fund.
UGA Partnerships encircle the globe. Under the direction of new associate provost for international affairs Mark Lusk, UGA readies itself for a world of possibilities and the widening of an already expansive Bulldog Nation.
The dirt on Walter—He's a soil man. Garden guru Walter Reeves (BS '73) happily spreads his gospel of growing things and love of nature to novice and expert alike.

March 2002: Vol. 81, No. 2

Bricks and mortar at hyper-speed. UGA's new Real Estate Foundation can fast-track important capital projects by using tax-exempt, 30-year revenue bonds instead of competing with 33 other schools for money from the state system.
Wise counsel in the face of disaster. As general counsel for the New York Hospital Association, Susan Waltman (AB '73, MSW '75) helped orchestrate the city's emergency medical response to the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11.
Coming to terms with terrorism. Post-9/11 Washington has become an armed city, but UGA alumni in the U.S. Senate and House are reconstructing a more vigilant and secure nation.
Kicking down the door. The Butler did it again, and this time it's an even bigger achievement than his 60-yard field goal to beat Clemson.
Irrefutable evidence of life after retirement. It started as a hobby, something to pass the time in their sunset years. But retired faculty member Hugh Nourse and his wife Carol have found second careers as nature photographers.

December 2001: Vol. 81, No. 1

Tower of strength at Ground Zero. One of the unsung heroes bolstering New York City in the wake of Sept. 11 is Bill DeCota (MBA '81), who runs the city's airports and works for the agency that built the World Trade Center.
Black and white . . . and brown. A landmark conference on Latinos kicks off UGA's public service commitment to Georgia's fastest-growing educational and economic constituency, now an estimated 1 million strong.
Whisperin' Bill gets his ticket validated. It took more than 40 years, but Bill Anderson (ABJ '59) has now joined the likes of Hank Williams and Roy Acuff in the Country Music Association Hall of Fame.
A Man in Full. In 1948, Al Wheeler began the struggle to get home rule for Washington, D.C. More than a half-century later, this 82-year-old lawyer, businessman, and civic activist is still working to improve life in our nation's capital.

September 2001: Vol. 80, No. 4

America's best college town! When you make that kind of claim, you better be able to back it up at least 10 different ways. We can.
Seeking immunity. UGA's new Center for Tropical and Emerging Global Diseases is taking aim at infections and parasites that kill 17 million people worldwide each year.
Childcare extraordinaire. UGA's McPhaul Child and Family Development Center provides a nurturing environment for children and the student teachers who get real-world experience there.
Wired City. When the World Teleport Association went looking for a Web-savvy metropolis to honor, it considered New York, London, and Toronto, but chose LaGrange, Ga.—which, thanks to the ingenuity of two UGA alumni, provides free Internet service to all of its citizens.

June 2001: Vol. 80, No. 3

Kingpins of Columbus. Fortune ranks Synovus CEO Jim Blanchard (BBA '63, LLB '65) and AFLAC CEO Dan Amos (BBA '73) among the best employers in America—something people in Columbus, Ga., have known for years.
Adams in action. President Mike Adams—a former chief of staff for a U.S senator—is a frequent visitor to Washington, where he serves as a widely respected spokesman on national higher education issues.
Memories of Alumni House. That little gray building next to the Coliseum is now a construction site for an academic achievement center. But in the 1950s, it was a fieldhouse—and a makeshift dorm.
Reclaiming the streets. U.S. Attorney Richard Deane (AB '74, JD '77) may be a reluctant hero, but that doesn't diminish the role his office played in indicting pimps for forcing underage girls into prostitution.
Angel in our midst. Donna Carson (AB '70, MEd '73, MSW '76) created a special-care facility for infants born to drug-addicted mothers that earned her a "Use Your Life Award" from Oprah—and $100,000.

March 2001: Vol. 80, No. 2

40th anniversary of desegregation. Four decades have passed since two honor students from Atlanta crossed—and shattered forever—the color barrier at UGA. In January, their alma mater paid tribute to their courage.
Father of Creativity. Paul Torrance thought IQ tests were an inappropriate way to gauge true intellegence. So he devised methods of testing creativity now employed the world over.
Strategic Plan. Two years in the making, UGA's new Strategic Plan prescribes how Georgia's flagship university can best serve the needs of the state over the next decade—and beyond.
The land he's bound to. Jack Leigh's (ABJ '72) Midnight photo earned him a national reputation, but he's been documenting the Deep South since he discovered his life's work at UGA.
Leading a Jekyll-Hyde life. Rob Evan (BBA '90) brought the house down at Vince Dooley's farewell gala as head coach in '89. The kicker-turned-singer is now doing the same thing on Broadway.

December 2000: Vol. 80, No. 1

He's got the Midas touch! Jack Bauerle has had quite a year: NCAA title No. 2, assistant coach in Sydney, Olympic medals for his UGA swimmers, plus another NCAA Woman of the Year award.
Buon giorno, Cortona! As UGA's Cortona program enters its fourth decade, a new generation of art students attempts to capture the essence of the town on the hill. This year marks the first time they will do it in the University's own building.
UGA stakes its claim. The University's new Alumni Club & Business Center is a real plus for the 80,000 alumni who live in metro Atlanta. Think of it as a "Beachhead in Buckhead."
On the water front. With Georgia in the grips of perhaps the most insidious drought in history, UGA's new Riverbasin Science and Policy Center couldn't have been born at a better time.
U.N. musical ambassador. Music professor Milton Masciadri is a world-renowned double-bassist whose performance schedule includes "Artist for Peace" concerts for the United Nations.

September 2000: Vol. 79, No. 4

Goldberg rules the ring! Bill Goldberg has made it so big in wrestling that his first name is superfluous.
The lost people of the rain forest. The destruction of Borneo's rain forests has threatened a native people with extinction, and prompted an anthropologist from UGA to investigate how it happened—and why the rest of the world stopped caring.
"Cautionary Critique" of higher education. "America's education governor"—and newest U.S. senator—concludes that higher education faces both the winter of despair and the spring of hope.
Libraries' Special Collections bring history alive. The width and breadth of American life are reflected in the University's Hargrett Rare Book, Peabody Awards, and Richard B. Russell archives.
A walk on the wild side. To save the lives of exotic and endangered animals, Bronx Zoo veterinarian Billy Karesh (DVM '82) makes house calls in some of the remotest areas of the globe.

June 2000: Vol. 79, No. 3

Divine Invitation: Steve Dancz in India. Playing at the behest of the Dalai Lama, music instructor Steve Dancz (BMus '80) and his quartet were the stars of the inaugural World Festival of Sacred Music.
Friend of Central Park. America's first—and most famous—urban park was in declining health until Marianne Cramer (MLA '77) and the Central Park Conservancy came to the rescue.
Panic in Athens. The Widespread Panic boys were back in town for three sold-out shows that added luster to their reputation and to Athens' hallowed spot in the rock n' roll universe.
Expanding horizons. UGA's top scholars, the Foundation Fellows, spent Spring Break in the real-world learning labs of Havana, Beijing, Buenos Aires, and the Caribbean.
Revisiting the Class of 2000. We introduced them to you as freshmen. Here's what happened to them at UGA.

March 2000: Vol. 79, No. 2

A night to remember! Preaching environmental awareness and quoting JFK and Churchill, former Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev drew an SRO crowd at the Coliseum.
The Brave New World of Steve Stice. Cloning expert Steve Stice wants to genetically alter "pharm animals" to produce new drugs for humans—and the University will own the patents.
University gets tough on cheating. Students who violate the Academic Honesty Policy run the risk of not only being expelled, but of having future employers find out that they cheated in college.
The toughest degree you'll ever love. UGA alumni have been mainstays of the Peace Corps since its inception in 1961. The partnership has now evolved into a master's degree program.
Herschel's in the Hall. UGA threw a party to celebrate No. 34's induction into the College Football Hall of Fame. But will he make it to Canton, where all the pro greats are enshrined?

December 1999: Vol. 79, No. 1

Oxford Bound! Oxford University is the mecca of intellectual discourse, and UGA is the first public university in America with a year-round residency program there.
SPECIAL SECTION: The UGA Century. GM has compressed 100 years of University history into 12 pages, beginning in 1900 when UGA was a small liberal arts school with an enrollment of 279. It's amazing how far we've come.
Staying the course becomes a rallying cry. UGA stands by its race-conscious admissions policy because, as President Michael F. Adams said in a speech to University Council, it's the right thing to do.
Master of true crime. Don Davis (ABJ '62) excels at quickie paperback exposés on the likes of O.J., but his next book—on the JonBenet Ramsey murder—should be a hit in hardback.
Whistling while she works. Georgia Magazine goes to lunch with Disney producer Bonnie Arnold (ABJ '77), who brought cybertoons "Toy Story" and "Tarzan" to the screen.

September 1999: Vol. 78, No. 4

Title Town, U.S.A.! Georgia set a school record by winning four NCAA championships in 1998-99, but imitators should be forewarned: As a formula for success, this one will be hard to follow.
Baptism under fire. UGA's Legal Aid and Defender Clinic provides poor people with high-quality representation in court. It also provides students with a (very) real-world education.
Remaking Fortune. John Huey (AB '70) has been everywhere, done everything, and written about everybody. But the success story he's writing at Fortune magazine may be his best ever.
Can race play a role in the admissions process? A ruling by a district judge in a lawsuit against UGA raises more questions than it answers about the role race can—or can't—play in admissions decisions.
"Where words go to play and sing" Each year since 1969, a group of Southern journalists and educators has gathered to recall the struggle for Civil Rights—and how it was covered by the press.

June 1999: Vol. 78, No. 3

Charlayne in Africa. Charlayne Hunter-Gault has become our eyes and ears on a continent where a billion people are creating what she calls the "new news."
A few words about college costs. Nobody likes paying tuition bills. But considering what it actually costs to provide a year's education, UGA's price tag is a real bargain.
Against all odds. Damon Gause (M '37) escaped from a Japanese prison during WWII. The diary he kept on his long trek to freedom is now a book, and a movie is in the works.
Women at the top. The glass ceiling was no barrier to success for Carlene Ellis (BS '69), Ann Hailey (BBA '73), and Hala Moddelmog (MA '81).
Yeehaw! The rodeo's in town! And all that denim & dirt is courtesy of UGA's Block and Bridle Club, which hosts the only student-run professional rodeo in the country.

March 1999: Vol. 78, No. 2

Making an impact. In 1957, Jack Loizeaux (BS '40) imploded his first building with explosives. Four decades later, the Loizeaux family is world-famous for reducing huge structures to dust.
Self-defense for your mind. A UGA history professor argues that students must learn history—not to memorize facts, but to arm themselves against others' interpretations of the past.
Why can't the rest of campus look like this? The new Physical Master Plan imagines what UGA would be like if the beauty of North Campus could be replicated throughout the University's 600 acres.
A possible dream. Erwin Mitchell's (JD '48) crusade to educate the influx of Spanish-speaking children into Dalton, Ga., has turned an educational crisis into a cultural opportunity.
"We went to Vietnam and some of us came back." The terrible beauty of Vietnam art brought five former soldiers together. Their work appears in a wonderful new book published by the National Vietnam Veterans Museum in Chicago.

December 1998: Vol. 78, No. 1

Art for the environment's sake. Painter Alan Campbell (BFA '73, MFA '76) is fascinated by the interplay between art and science. His latest project takes him to Costa Rica's rainforest.
Han Park's "Underwater Diplomacy." A UGA professor with no official diplomatic standing travels halfway around the world to help ease political tensions between North and South Korea.
A more perfect Union. Named the best in the country four years running, University Union excels at bringing the likes of Bill Cosby and James Carville to campus.
Suite deal in UGA housing. A $60 million housing initiative will modernize dorms and give students something they can't get at local apartment complexes: a sense of community.
Saving Ellis Island. The "Golden Door" to America had become a magnificent wreck. But Richard Wells (BLA '76) is working to restore a national treasure.

September 1998: Vol. 77, No. 4

Campus photo gallery. Step through the Arch and be reminded of the beauty and vitality of the UGA campus.
The education governor comes home. Nearly four decades after straying from teaching to politics, Gov. Zell Miller (AB '57, MA '58) will return to the classroom to inspire a new generation of students.
The University's centaurs. Graduate teaching assistants are half student and half teacher. The question is, are they "regular employees"?
Whiz kids. Our entrepreneurship program has produced four award-winning business-plan teams in the past year, including the "Super Bowl" champs.
L.A.'s Music Man. Steve Dorff (ABJ '71) grew up with an ear tuned to TV and movie music. Now he's the one saying, "I write the songs."