Dennis Franchione could use a hand, inheriting a program that went bust under Pat Sullivan. Sportswriter Dan Jenkins ’53 — armed with a cup of joe and a mindful of memories — recalls how great the Frogs used to be. And could be again.
The recent Indian and Pakistani Nuclear tests were sober reminders that amid the euphoria surrounding the end of the Cold War, we still live in the shadow of awesome weapons of mass destruction. We have the capacity to destroy the entire human civilization. Indeed, after the Indian and Pakistani respective nuclear tests in May, the scientific community moved the doomsday clock to 11:51, twelve being the ground zero hour. If there is a silver lining in recent nuclear tests by India and Pakistan, it is bringing the issue of nuclear proliferation to the center stage of public debate and discourse once again.
Tucked among the columbines and brick walks of the popular English garden paintings, one can find the British heart, says art history Assistant Prof. Anne Helmreich — that is, if one knows the history.
Addison and Randolph Clark. Mary Couts Burnett. Pete Wright. TCU immortals, all. And now, Fort Worth businessman F. Howard Walsh ’33.
KTCU — thanks in part to a handful of student DJs — is no longer just another sleepy campus radio station.
For a group of Taiwanese dance instructors on campus for a year, a leg-up in the Far East dance world calls for a master’s — and a lot of fancy footwork — on this side of the globe.
A sharp conductor, John Giordano ’60 (MM ’63) over the past quarter-century has transformed a minor hometown orchestra into a major symphony with an international reputation.
The SWC died. The WAC split. Now, some say a leaner, meaner Division I-A could form as early as 2000 — possibly leaving the Purple on the sidelines. Uh, TCU begs to differ.
Philip Kimbrough ’77 grew up on a dairy farm in Mansfield and now heads up an international law firm in Paris.