State University of New York at Geneseo: Wikis


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SUNY Geneseo
Motto "To Learn, To Search, To Serve." (SUNY motto)
Established 1871
Type Public coeducational
President Christopher Dahl
Faculty 260+ (85% full-time)
Undergraduates 5,000
Postgraduates 50
Location Geneseo, New York, USA
Campus Small Town, 220 acres (890,000 m²)
Sports teams Knights
Colors Blue & White
The logotype of the college

The State University of New York at Geneseo—also known as SUNY Geneseo, Geneseo State, or, colloquially, Geneseo—is located in Geneseo, Livingston County, New York. It is a constituent college of the State University of New York. The school was founded as the Wadsworth Normal and Training School, in 1871, and became a state liberal arts college in 1948. It is a member of the Council of Public Liberal Arts Colleges, and considered the most prestigious of the SUNY system.



Milne Library.

Geneseo is classified as a four-year public liberal arts college and is colloquially referred to by New Yorkers as the "Ivy of the SUNYs" or "Harvard on the Hill" because of its rigorous academic curriculum and its location atop a promontory on the western edge of the Finger Lakes region. Geneseo has 48 undergraduate majors, six graduate programs (Master's only), and 25 interdisciplinary minors. The most popular majors in descending order are education, business, the social sciences, biology, and psychology.[1]

The student population is approximately 5,000, with a student/faculty ratio of 17:1 and an average class size of 25. Nearly 90% of Geneseo's full time faculty holds a Ph.D. or other terminal degree. Geneseo ranks number one in the nation for four-year graduation rates among comprehensive colleges and is currently tied for highest freshman retention rate out of any public college or university in New York.


The Humanities and Core Curriculum

One of the differentiating hallmarks of SUNY Geneseo's curriculum is the requirement that each student take two 4 credit survey courses in western humanities, in addition to a wide distribution of core courses in the arts and sciences. "Western Humanities 1" and "Western Humanities 2", as they are called, are taught by faculty members from various departments. Individual course syllabi share many historical, philosophical, and literary texts with other courses creating a common knowledge base within the undergraduate student body. A distribution of core courses in the humanities, languages, and sciences further ensures that Geneseo students are well versed in the liberal arts tradition of education. The entire general education curriculum is outlined below and must be completed by students of all majors.

  • 2 courses in Natural Sciences
  • 2 courses in Social Sciences
  • 2 courses in Fine Arts
  • 2 courses in Western Humanities
  • 1 course in Numeric/Symbolic Reasoning
  • 1 course in U.S. History
  • 1 course in Non-Western Traditions
  • 1 course in Critical Reading/Writing
  • Competency within a Foreign Language

Study Abroad

25% of Geneseo's students participate in study abroad programs, either through the College or the SUNY system. One of Geneseo's most popular study abroad programs is its offering of the Humanities I course in either Rome or Athens, and the Humanities II course in either Paris, Prague, or at Oxford University.


The current President of the College is Christopher Dahl, who is also a member of the English department faculty and teaches a course in British Romanticism every other fall semester.

Admissions & Statistics

Geneseo has developed into a highly selective institution, being one of the most selective public colleges in the nation. According to the college's admissions department there were 11,000 students who applied for less than 1,000 seats in the class of 2013.

For the class of 2013, The average SAT score (CR+M) was a 1340 and the average high school GPA was a 94. The middle 50% of scores on the ACT exam of all admitted students ranged from 28–31.

Nearly 60 percent of this year’s freshmen ranked in the top 10 percent of their high school classes - an all-time high for the College.

National Distinction and Rankings

Sturges Hall is Geneseo's landmark building, featuring a clocktower and carillon.

In 2008 Kiplinger's Personal Finance listed the college as the number one "Best Value Public College" in the nation for out-of-state students, and number six in the nation for in-state residents. Geneseo has been distinguished in Kiglinger's Top Ten "Best Value Public Colleges," both in and out-of-state since 2005. US News & World Report’s 2005 edition of Guide to America’s Best Colleges: Geneseo is ranked No. 12 in the category “Best Universities-Master’s” for all colleges, public or private, in the northern region. Geneseo is also ranked No. 2 among the top public universities in the north. Geneseo was listed in the 2005 “Fiske Guide to Colleges,” a guide published annually by former New York Times Education Editor Edward B. Fiske. In the Fiske guide, Geneseo is highlighted as a “Best Buy” school, and is lauded for its academic programs, accessible professors and hometown atmosphere. The Princeton Review profiled Geneseo in the 2005 edition of “The Princeton Review’s Guide to the Best 357 Colleges,” and the college was ranked No. 3 on that publication’s list of “Best Bargains – Public” among all public colleges and universities nationwide.

Geneseo has been regularly profiled in the Princeton Review, Kiplinger's, Fiske, and US News and World Report in annual publications since 1985. In 2008, Kiplinger's reported that SUNY Geneseo "could just be the best public college you've never heard of", as the publication ranks it the #1 public school in the nation for the best valued "first-rate education" for out-of-state students.[2] U.S. News & World Report magazine has named the State University of New York at Geneseo among 80 colleges and universities in the country with a strong commitment to undergraduate teaching. The special list is contained in the magazine’s 2010 rankings of the country’s top colleges and universities.[3]

Other national distinctions include recognitions from Money Magazine and Yahoo! Internet Life's 100 "most wired" campuses list (#90 in 1998, #49 in 1999, and in 2000 the list was divided by type of school and Geneseo placed #82 in the "larger universities" category).[4]

Recent recognition for Geneseo has also come in the New York Times. In July 2006, the Times profiled 20 colleges and universities of "established or rising scholarship" which are fast becoming viable alternatives to Ivy League institutions. In addition to its characterization of Geneseo as one of this country's "hidden gems," the Times noted that the college is "increasingly seen as a first choice for high achievers" and further observed that as the "most selective of SUNY's comprehensive colleges", Geneseo is fast becoming New York's alternative for students who "chose not to go to the Ivies".[5][6]

The college itself considers Boston College, Colgate University, Cornell University, Hamilton College, and the University of Rochester as its primary competitors and claims that it ranks among the "two or three most selective public undergraduate colleges in the nation".[7]

SUNY Rankings

All SUNY schools are part of the same university system, the State University of New York. Different schools are different in character, program, quality, and prestige. Of all of the schools in the system, SUNY Geneseo and Binghamton University consistently rank the highest in national publications. In the 2009 Kiplinger's report, for example, Geneseo and Binghamton University were rated second and first, respectively, for best value for out-of-state students on the 100 Public College Values list.[8] Binghamton is a doctoral-granting university and is ranked among like peers, and Geneseo is a master's-granting college.

Phi Beta Kappa

Geneseo has joined 270 colleges and universities in the nation with chapters of the oldest academic honor society in the United States, Phi Beta Kappa.[9] SUNY's four university centers already had chapters; Geneseo's establishment of a chapter is significant because it was the first (and is currently the only) of New York's thirteen state university colleges to have received the honor.[10]

The inaugural ΦΒΚ class was inducted to Geneseo's Alpha-Gamma of New York chapter in April 2004.[9]

Student organizations

Geneseo students participate in a wide range of diverse organizations and activities, including The Lamron, an independent student newspaper published since 1922, Geneseo Student Television (GSTV), a nationally competitive Federal Reserve Challenge team, WGSU, a federally-licensed radio station, four acclaimed a cappella groups (Southside Boys, Exit 8, Hips & Harmony, and Between the Lines), Musical Theatre Club (which consistently draws the highest crowds to the Alice Austin Theatre out of all shows during the school year and encourages campus wide appreciation of musical theatre) and several local and national Greek organizations.

These include:




  • Omega Beta Psi (Omegas)
  • Delta Kappa Tau (DK)
  • Phi Sigma Xi (Phigs)
  • Phi Kappa Chi (Phi Kaps)
  • Sigma Nu Chi (Sig Nu)
  • Sigma Tau Psi (Sig Tau)
  • Zeta Beta Xi (ZBXi)




  • Alpha Delta Epsilon (AD)
  • Alpha Kappa Phi (Ago)
  • Alpha Omega Pi (AOPi)
  • Sigma Gamma Phi (Arethusa)
  • Phi Kappa Pi (Clio)
  • Lambda Pi Upsilon (LPiU)
  • Phi Eta Psi (Phetas)
  • Phi Lambda Chi (Phi Lambs)

Greek Alternative Organizations

The Campus

The Integrated Science Center opened in Fall 2006. In the foreground is the college green.
President Christopher Dahl cuts the ribbon on Geneseo's 1.7 MeV tandem Pelletron particle accelerator.

SUNY Geneseo is located on the east side of the Genesee Valley which gives the campus spectacular views and often remarkable sunsets. The rural area and rolling countryside provide a serene, safe setting for a college community. Of the approximately 5,000 full time residents in Geneseo, some 70% work at, or are in some way affiliated with the College, making Geneseo truly a "college town."

The Campus is divided between the Academic Quad, "North Side" and "South Side," with all academic buildings contained within the Academic Quad. South Side has five residence halls and a dining hall. The South Side complex was designed by architect Edgar Tafel, one-time apprentice to Frank Lloyd Wright. Tafel also designed the Brodie Building, home of the School of the Arts on the Academic Quad. Additionally, 44 on campus townhouses, known as Saratoga Terrace, provide a connective corridor between South Side and the Academic Quad. The North Side contains eleven residence halls, two dining halls and the Lauderdale Health Center. The Academic Quad comprising the Upper and Lower Campuses contains all academic buildings, the College Union, Merritt Athletic Center, Wadsworth Auditorium and the Milne Library that provides amazing views of the Genesee valley.

In 2003, the college began the largest single capital improvement project in the history of the SUNY system. The Integrated Science Facility (pictured right) is a 105,000-square-foot (9,800 m2), $32 million building equipped with a nuclear accelerator. The Center opened in the Spring of 2007. On the new building's opening, Greene Hall (a science building constructed in 1970) will be shut down and completely renovated at a cost of $20 million. When the entire project is finished, the two buildings will combine to be considered one of the finest science centers of all undergraduate liberal arts colleges in the nation.

One of the main attractions of SUNY Geneseo's campus beside the breathtaking views of the valley is the stunning architecture of many of the older buildings. The James B. Welles building was constructed in 1932 and is the oldest building on campus with beautiful arches and gables and broad-leaf collegiate ivy draping its stone and brick facade. Formerly known as the Winfield Holcomb School, it served as the laboratory school for children in kindergarten through sixth grade. It now houses the departments of Philosophy, Political Science, Foreign Language, and English. The James V. Sturges building [pictured here File:Sturges Hall at SUNY Geneseo.jpg, the central clock tower of the main Sturges Quad is Geneseo's signature building and contains the Alumni Carillon which chimes on the hour and plays songs at various times during the day. Constructed in 1938 it formerly served as the administration building and now contains the offices of the History, Psychology, Anthropology, Speech Pathology, and Sociology departments. Sturges also holds classrooms and laboratories as well as the Geneseo Speech and Hearing Clinic. Wadsworth Auditorium, [pictured here [2] is also one of the oldest buildings on campus.

At the far end of the South Village Residences, the college maintains the 20-acre (81,000 m2) Spencer J. Roemer Arboretum wherein are preserved "more than 70 species of trees, shrubs and wildflowers, including a magnificent group of oak trees which are more than 200 years old, and several black walnut trees estimated to be over 100 years old."[12] The arboretum is used for both teaching and recreation. It also contains a gazebo and the college's memorial to four alumni who died in the September 11, 2001 attack on the World Trade Center in New York City, a gift left behind by the Class of 2002 through the Senior Challenge program.

East of the Academic Quad up a slight hill is Geneseo's Main street that complements the quaint campus with a variety of shops, restaurants and bars that students frequent throughout the week. Beyond Main Street is the historic village of Geneseo marked by Victorian architecture, well-kept mansions, fraternity and sorority houses as well as several nineteenth-century churches.

Planned expansion

Doty Hall

The Lamron reported that SUNY Geneseo plans to acquire and refurbish Doty Hall, one of its former buildings, and to demolish a currently underutilized structure, the Holcomb Campus School, in order to build an open air, artificial turf athletic stadium.

The Lamron reports that SUNY Geneseo will acquire Doty Hall and update its electrical and plumbing systems, as well as modernizing the new workspace. SUNY Geneseo will be collaborating with the building's current tenants, the New York State Office of Mental Retardation and Developmental Disabilities, who will maintain their center on the building's first floor. SUNY Geneseo will move its Office of Admissions into the building as part of a new, more visible college welcome center. Then the Center for International Students, the Hearing and Speech Clinic, and the Department of Communicative Disorders and Science will all move into Doty. These moves will free up space in Sturges Hall and Erwin Hall, and reconnects a highly visible plot of land with the campus.

In addition to providing a turf playing field for Geneseo's soccer, field hockey, and lacrosse programs, Commencement will be held at the new stadium, eliminating the cost and hassle of annually erecting a temporary stadium in the B lot parking area.[13]

Traditions and campus culture

Geneseo's students celebrate many longstanding traditions and campus legends.

The Bronze Bear

The Bronze Bear Fountain is on Main Street.

Just off campus, in the center of Main Street in Geneseo sits the famous Bronze Bear statue. School legend has it that if a virgin ever graduates from Geneseo, the bear will come down off of the fountain and run away, never to be seen again. "The Bear" also plays host to any number of spontaneous decorations and pranks throughout the academic year. A story also circulates that one of the wealthy Wadsworth daughters saw the bear fountain in a small town in Germany, fell in love with it, bought it, and sent it back to Geneseo in the early 19th century. This story is unverified, but an excerpt from a history of the family that settled the valley implies that this is not true, and that the fountain was designed and built for its current location: "[Main Street] is still dominated by a drinking fountain for horses dedicated to Mrs. Emmeline Austin Wadsworth. For some obscure reason its designer placed a short pole in its center on top of which sits a cunning little iron bear, who is generally known as 'Aunt Emmeline'".[14]

The Greek Tree

In the Sturges quad, students from different Greek organizations sneak about late at night to paint a "Greek tree." [3]. There are so many layers of paint on the tree that the original contours of the bark and trunk are obscured. Despite the years of paint, the tree continues to grow and produce leaves. The exact date when this practice began is unknown, but alumni report that it began sporadically during the 1950s and became regular practice in the mid to late 1960s.

The Seuss Spruce

The Seuss Spruce.

Also in the Sturges quad is the famous "Seuss Spruce," so called because it looks like a Dr. Seuss illustration. It is said that the tree's shape was due to being weighed down by ice and snow during a particularly tough winter, and now the tree simply grows in a crooked and slightly spiral shape. Adding to the Seussian quality of the tree is the fact that the bottom branches "fan out" along the ground.


Sunsets on campus are also legendary, so much so that students and alumni say the sunset at Geneseo was once ranked by National Geographic Magazine as one of the top ten in the world. This claim has been verified as false—National Geographic publishes no such ranking—but lives on in campus lore. Just off the Sturges Quad there is a Gazebo providing panoramic views of the Genesee Valley and its sunsets. As is tradition on many college campuses, it is said that a couple who kisses in the Gazebo at sunset is destined to be engaged and later wed.

Ice hockey games

A Geneseo Ice Knights hockey game at the Ira S. Wilson Ice Arena.

In recent years, Men's Ice Hockey games in the Ira S. Wilson Ice Arena have become major campus events drawing sell-out crowds of students and community members. A pep band has been formed and student groups often offer promotions, such as handing out noise makers to the capacity crowds.

Alma mater

The lyrics to the school song, sung at convocation, commencement, and other formal events are as follows:[15]

Shine the sun down on her halls of wisdom, where memories linger and our thoughts remain
Sing her praises out across the valley, that echoes our refrain:
Geneseo! Geneseo! send us on our way
Geneseo! Geneseo! with our life's work we'll repay.

An older and longer version of the Alma Mater from a 1929 student handbook has three verses and a chorus:

  1. Proudly it stands on the hillside so firm, with its banners floating on high.
    The finest Normal in the land, for you we'll do or die.

Then cheer for Alma Mater, our foster mother dear.
May her sons and daughters ever, love her from year to year.
May they her memory cherish--in duty never fail,
Nor let her honor perish. To Geneseo all hail!

  1. Let us strive to all our standards raise in sport and studies too.
    Show all the world we're fighting clean, in all that we may do.
  2. Others may cheer for their orange and black, or to other colors be true.
    But we shall ever hold out love, for you our white and blue.[16]

College seal and logotype

The Geneseo college seal, featured in the infobox above, was unveiled in July 1968. According the college's office of publications, the seal is a visual representation of the college's location and mission: "The circular design features a flame from the torch of knowledge surrounded by leaves symbolic of the bucolic setting of SUNY Geneseo and its growth. Both are atop waves symbolizing the historic Genesee River."[17]

In 1986, the college designed a logo to "provide the College with an identity mark that was more readily identifiable than the College Seal and was not meant to replace the College Seal." Again drawing on the college's unique surroundings, "the graphic underneath the word 'Geneseo' symbolizes the rolling and rural character of the surrounding Genesee Valley." The typeface used in this logo, and in many other college publications, is Galliard.[17]

Notable alumni and faculty


Arts and Culture
Popular culture
The Sciences
Government, Business, and Law
  • Jackie Norris, (class of 1992), former Chief of Staff to First Lady Michelle Obama.[22]
  • Eric S. Stoll (Class of 2001), founder of Arke Systems.
  • Daniel R. Magill


  • Bill Cook and Ron Herzman, Distinguished Teaching Professors of History and English, respectively.
  • Stephen F. West, Distinguished Teaching Professor of Mathematics.
  • Rita K. Gollin, Distinguished Professor Emerita of English.
  • Walter Harding, Distinguished Professor Emeritus of English, deceased.
  • Carol Harter, served as Geneseo's eleventh president, before assuming the presidency of UNLV from 1995-2006.
  • Eoin McKiernan, Professor 1949-1959, early scholar of Irish Studies.
  • Rudy Rucker, Professor of Mathematics from 1972–1978, author of mathematical science fiction novels, such as the novel White Light, which is set in Geneseo, and the Ware Tetralogy. He is considered a founder of the cyberpunk literary movement and developed the concept of transrealism.
  • Dr. Dale Evan Metz, Professor of Communicative Disorders and Sciences, received Honors in the Association for Research awarded by the American Speech, Language, and Hearing Association
  • Dr. James Willey, Distinguished Teaching Professor Emeritus of Music, noted American Composer.[23]


Teams and programs

Geneseo's athletic program is part of the NCAA Division III. They are a member of the State University of New York Athletic Conference. Geneseo has 15 varsity sports programs including basketball (men's and women's), cross country (M, W), equestrian (W), field hockey (W), ice hockey (M), lacrosse (M, W), soccer (M, W), softball (W), swimming (M, W), tennis (W), track (M, W), and volleyball (W).

Although they are not NCAA programs, Geneseo also has several very competitive club sports teams that compete in intercollegiate play. These include rowing (M, W), rugby (M, W), baseball (M), ice hockey (W) water polo (M, W), volleyball (M),ownhill skiing (M, W), tennis (M), fencing, ultimate frisbee, and cheerleading.

There are also many intramural sport offerings, including the perennial college classic, broomball.

Geneseo Swimming

The SUNY Geneseo men's swim team has been an intercollegiate sport since the 1962-63. Head coach Paul Dotterweich is a 1997 graduate of Buffalo St. and has a 66-7 record in eight seasons. The program was started by David Carrington and has compiled a record of 371-194 in its 46 seasons.

In 2007-08, Geneseo's season was highlighted by the team's tenth consecutive SUNYAC championship and Geneseo's 15th title in the last 19 years, along with four members of the Blue Wave qualifying for the NCAA Division III national meet. At the NCAAs, seniors Charlie Hake and John Zolna and juniors Clint Sugnet and Sig Culhane combined to win eight honorable mention All-America certificates by finishing 13th in the 800-yard (730 m) freestyle relay, when Culhane led off the relay by setting a school record in the 200-yard (180 m) freestyle, and 16th in the 200-yard (180 m) freestyle relay. At the SUNYAC meet, the Blue Wave sank the competition by scoring 892.5 points to runnerup Cortland's 683.5. The team posted four school records and three SUNYAC records over the three-day meet and Dotterweich earned SUNYAC Coach of the Year. Hake, who won the 50-yard (46 m) freestyle in a school and SUNYAC record time, Zolna and Culhane teamed with Sugnet to set a school and SUNYAC mark in the 200-yard (180 m) freestyle relay and with Drew Rogers to post a school and SUNYAC listing in the 400-yard (370 m) freestyle relay. First year Russell Sullivan, who set a school mark in the 200-yard (180 m) backstroke and senior Chris Norton, who won the 200-yard (180 m) butterfly, joined Hake on the All-SUNYAC first team. Zolna, Culhane, Rogers, sophomores Mike Klemens and Sean Kennedy and first year Andrew Gorcica garnered second team All-SUNYAC status. Geneseo posted a dual meet record of 9-0, which is just the fifth time in school history that a men’s swimming team has gone undefeated for a season.

The women's swim team has been an intercollegiate sport since the 1970-71 season. Dotterweich has a record of 64-8 in eight seasons. The program was started by Eleanor Graham and has compiled a record of 337-65-2 in its 38 seasons.

In 2007-08, Dotterweich mentored the women’s swimming and diving team back to the top of the conference, claiming the SUNYAC team championship with 801 points over New Paltz’s 607, three years after Geneseo had their 15-year hold on the title snapped. The Blue Wave set 14 school and five SUNYAC records in a most dominant performance. Five Geneseo swimmers qualified for the NCAA Division III championships and junior Jessie Cocco, sophomores Katie Linehan and Natalie Thorpe and first years Jennifer Anthone and Michelle Rodriguez combined to win 16 All-America certificates in the 200, 400 and 800 freestyle and the 400 medley relays with school and SUNYAC records falling in the three freestyle events. Geneseo finished 18th in team scoring at the national meet with 52 points as Anthone and Rodriguez each earned four All-America certificates, Cocco and Linehan garnered three national awards and Thorpe finished with two All-America honors. At the SUNYAC meet, junior Lindsay Dressel, who boasted a new school mark in the 200 butterfly, and first year Daina Bouquin, who set a new school record in the 100 butterfly, joined Cocco, who claimed school records in the 100 and 200 breaststroke events, Rodriguez, who set new school marks in the 100 and 200 freestyle, and Thorpe, who claimed school records in the 200 and 400 individual medley and the 200 backstroke, on the All-SUNYAC first team. Senior Justine Diaz and sophomore Liz Krause complemented Anthone on the All-SUNYAC second team. Geneseo posted an 9-0 mark during the dual meet season.

Athletics highlights

In both 2004 and 2007, the Geneseo's Men's Lacrosse team won the SUNYAC conference championship. The team has also advanced to the NCAA Division III tournament three times within the years 2004-2007.

In both 2004 and 2006, the Geneseo Men's Soccer team won the SUNYAC conference championship and advanced to the NCAA tournament. In the 2004 tournament, Geneseo advanced as far as the NCAA Final Four in Greensboro, North Carolina before losing to UC Santa Cruz 3-1 in the National Semi Finals.

In 2005, the Geneseo Women's Cross Country team won the NCAA Division III Championship. It was the school's first NCAA championship. In 2005, the school was ranked #10 among all Division III schools for the overall win/loss record of its sports teams.

In the 2004-2005 season, the Geneseo Men's ice hockey team won the SUNYAC conference championship and advanced to the NCAA Division III Tournament, but lost in the first round of play to Trinity College. In 2005-2006 they repeated their success, claiming the SUNYAC Championship again. Their NCAA Tournament success was again limited, however, losing in the first round to the University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth.

In 2001, the Women's Varsity 4+ (of the Women's Rowing Team) won the gold medal in their event at the 1st Annual SUNY Regatta.

External links


  1. ^ "State University of New York College at Geneseo". College Board. 2010. Retrieved 2010-01-11. 
  2. ^ "Top 100 Best Values in Public Colleges". Bennett-Clark, Jane. February 2008. Kiplinger's Personal Finance Magazine. Retrieved November 13, 2008.
  3. ^ "U.S. News & World Report Names SUNY Geneseo". Retrieved August 21, 2009.
  4. ^ SUNY Geneseo. "Listings in National Publications" (PDF). Press release. Retrieved 2007-08-12. 
  5. ^ Archibold, Randal C. (2006-07-30). "Off the beaten path". New York Times. Retrieved 2007-01-18. 
  6. ^ SUNY Geneseo (2006-07-31). "New York Times names SUNY Geneseo among nation's "hidden gems"". Press release. Retrieved 2007-01-18. 
  7. ^ "Admissions". SUNY-Geneseo. Retrieved 2009-06-19. 
  8. ^ "Rankings for 100 Best Values in Public Colleges". Kiplinger. 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-12. 
  9. ^ a b "Chapter Chronology". The Phi Beta Kappa Society. Retrieved 2007-08-12. 
  10. ^ SUNY Geneseo (2003-08-26). "Geneseo Faculty Granted Charter for Phi Beta Kappa Chapter at the College". Press release. 
  11. ^ [1]
  12. ^ New Page 5
  13. ^ Peek, Michael (2006-09-28). "College plans to raze Holcomb for new stadium, reacquire Doty.". Lamron. Retrieved 2007-01-18. 
  14. ^ Hatch, Alden (1959). The Wadsworths of the Genesee. New York: Coward-McCann. pp. 205. 
  15. ^ "Geneseo Alma Mater". Geneseo Student Handbook. SUNY Geneseo. Retrieved 2007-08-12. 
  16. ^ Student Cooperative Government, Geneseo State Normal School, 1929
  17. ^ a b "Graphic Standards". SUNY Geneseo Office of Communications and Publications. Retrieved 2008-08-05. 
  18. ^ "Welcome from Roger Sadowsky". Sadowsky Guitars. Retrieved 2007-08-12. 
  19. ^ "Brian L. DeMarco". Faculty profiles. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Department of Physics. Retrieved 2009-06-21. 
  20. ^ Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL): Two Los Alamos scientists receive E.O. Lawrence Award
  21. ^ "Myhang V. Huynh". scientist profiles. MacArthur Foundation.{CE5FB524-6987-4A20-A3D3-5A412807BDB5}&notoc=1. Retrieved 2007-10-02. 
  22. ^
  23. ^


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