Document Type


Publication Date

Spring 2004


CC: Connecticut College Magazine is published by Connecticut College. The magazine's mission is to maintain ties between the college, its alumni and all other constituents, and to report on issues of importance to these groups.


  • REACHING FOR THEIR FUTURES The Career Enhancing Life Skills program is extending the reach of CC students, and internships are the "carrot" that gets them motivated
  • BEAUTY IN THE MUNDANE Ever wonder what to do with all those twisty ties? Artist Rachel Perry Welty '84 has the answer
  • STAYING BLACK Black college students sometimes find they "can't go home again" because their friends and family accuse them of breaking their connections to the black community. A sociological look at what is really happening
  • ON THE TRAIL OF THE LEOPARD Wildlife biologist Andrew Stein '99 may be the new best friend for Africa's endangered leopard
  • TRUE TO HER SCHOOL Jean C. Tempel '65 used a sharp mind for numbers and finances to build successful companies. And her loyalty to CC earned her the College Medal
  • DRUG TRADE IN RIO Ever since Brazil became a democratic society
    there has been an unexpected upturn in the economy — for drug dealers that is. Professor Robert Gay reveals some of his research in Rio
  • MY FAVORITE SHOT Photographer David Katzenstein '76 shares his world vision
  • notebook: letters, etc., community day, Rosemary Park remembered, push mowers, David Dorfman's return, former trustees honored, campus scrapbook, media clips, Wald appointed, mission in Haiti, eye on activism, Vietnam Fulbright, Air Force and fireflies, camels on horseback, hockey coach, sailing to Olympics
  • ink
  • lives
  • advancement
  • class notes

These digital collections have been created from historical documents that reflect the sensibilities of creators in historical times and may contain opinions, language, images, or other content that modern readers may find offensive. The Lear Center and Connecticut College do not endorse the attitudes expressed therein. The Lear Center presents these documents as part of the historical record and recognizes the imperative not to alter it. In some cases, it may be possible to add notes or comments correcting verified errors, but these exceptions will not be applied in a way that changes the appearance of the authentic record.



The views expressed in this paper are solely those of the author.