UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
RUSSIA PROGRAMS FOR 1996
LANGUAGE PROGRAMS IN ST. PETERSBURG AND
MOSCOW BUSINESS INTERNSHIP PROGRAMS IN MOSCOW

     The UA Russian Abroad study-abroad program offerings
are an outreach effort of the Department of Russian and Slavic
Languages, acknowledged as one of the premiere Russian
language training programs in the USA.  Directed by Professor
Del Phillips, Russian Language Coordinator at the UA and
veteran of over 25 years of experience leading student groups
to Russia, these programs have provided an opportunity for
over 1100 students from many institutions both here and
abroad to further their knowledge of  the Russian language
and culture on site in Russia at a time of particular interest
and extreme historical importance.
     The UA Russian Abroad Business Internship programs in
Moscow allow students to study Russian for the purpose of
business communication and to utilize this knowledge directly
on the job by interning in one of the many companies which
receive our interns.  UA Russian Abroad language programs
serve students on all levels.  The specially planned curriculum
offers intensive small group instruction as well as individual
tutorials in the areas of Russian grammar, composition,
conversation, phonetics and intonation, newspaper reading
and literature.

All programs include:
*Round trip air fare from New York
*Three meals or meal stipend daily
*Services of UA Resident director on site
*Intensive language instruction
*Russian visa and all departure taxes
*Internship placement for interns
*Pre and post diagnostic testing
*All instructional materials
*Double occupancy hotel room with private bath or
homestay
*Theater performances
*Monthly transportation pass
*Local excursions
*15 units of  UA credit for semester programs
* 6 units of UA credit for each summer term


Option  #1 (12-13 weeks)
Spring Language Program or Business Internship Program in
Moscow
Dates:  February 5-April 26, 1996 (May 3 for post travel)
Cost all inclusive from New York (including air fare and UA
credit!):  $5475.
Program includes internship placement for interns and 15
units of credit from UA.

Option #2 (5 weeks)
Summer Language Program, Session One in St. Petersburg at
the Russian Language Center of St. Petersburg State
University
Dates:  May 30-July 4, 1996
Cost all inclusive from New York (including air fare and 6 units
of UA credit!): $2975.

Option #3 (5 weeks)
Summer Language Program, Session Two in Moscow
Dates:  July 3-August 8, 1996 (August 15 for post travel)
Cost all inclusive from New York (including air fare and 6 units
of UA credit!): $3250

Option #4 (10 weeks)
Summer Language Session One in St. Petersburg plus Summer
Session Two in Moscow
Dates: May 30-August 8, 1996 (August 15 for post travel)
Cost all inclusive from New York (including air fare and 12
units of UA credit!): $4395

Option #5
Summer Business Internship Program in Moscow (10 weeks)
Dates:  May 30 - August 8, 1996 (August 15 for post-travel)
Cost all inclusive from New York (including air fare and 12
units of UA credit!): $4525

Option #6
Fall Language Program or Business Internship Program in
Moscow (12-13 weeks)
Dates:  September 16 - December 6, 1996 (December 13 for
post-travel)
Cost all inclusive from New York  (including air fare and 15
units of credit from UA!):  $5475.

For Additional Information and applications, please contact:
Professor Del Phillips
UA Department of Russian, Mod Lang 340
Tucson, AZ 85721
Telephone 520-621-7341
Fax 520-749-2163
E-mail: dphil@ccit.arizona.edu

or contact
Study Abroad Office, University of Arizona
Harvill 147, Box 11
Tucson, AZ 85721
Telephone 520-621-4819
Fax 520-621-2757


UA Russian Abroad Programs Program History

The UA Russian Abroad programs are an outreach effort of the Department of Russian and Slavic Languages of the University of Arizona, which accepts students of Russian on all levels of instruction. Currently administered by the UA Study Abroad office, these programs were initiated in 1971 and are directed by Professor Del Phillips, veteran of well over 100 trips to Russia and the former Soviet Union. Alumni of our programs come from over 100 colleges and universities throughout the US., Canada, and Europe. We began initially with summer travel programs and have expanded to the current eight programs per year, which include both summer and semester language and business internship programs. The following information will acquaint you with the current level of UA Russian Abroad offerings for 1996. 1. INSTRUCTION 1996 Language Programs in Moscow - Spring/Fall (13 weeks), Summer II (5 weeks) We accept students at all levels of Russian language instruction. Participants who enter the program with a minimum of two years of Russian receive 20 hours per week of instruction in the areas of grammar, composition, conversation, phonetics, newspaper reading, and literature. Beginners or students with less than two years of college- level Russian will also receive 20 hours of instruction each week, which concentrates on conversation, phonetics, and grammar. Perhaps the most outstanding feature of our Moscow programs is the tutorial during which each student works with his/her instructor for four hours each week on an individual one-on-one basis. Five additional hours are devoted to a language practicum. This means that 2-3 students and their instructor set up their own program of field trips during which they engage in activities typical for native speakers (making purchases, negotiating the transportation system, visiting museums, etc.) The remaining 11 instructional hours each week are devoted to small group instruction in areas such as phonetics, newspaper reading, and literature. The academic program is coordinated by Professor Ludmila Ivanova, a leading methodologist formerly of the Pushkin Institute and now working full-time coordinating the UA Moscow programs. Ludmila is a highly productive, competent and efficient methodologist who has gathered a very fine staff. She and her colleagues are admired by all of our participants. In the words of a recent student, the academic program in Moscow is "absolutely excellent!" 2. LANGUAGE PROGRAM IN ST. PETERSBURG - Summer I (5 weeks) An outstanding feature of our summer language programs is the opportunity for participants to study in the two major Russian cities. The first five-week session (May 30-July 4) is spent in St. Petersburg. The program then moves to Moscow for session II (July 3-August 8). One may register for either or both sessions. The St. Petersburg academic program in 1996 will be coordinated by St. Petersburg State University. Students will receive 20 hours per week of small group instruction in Russian grammar, conversation, phonetics, newspaper reading, and literature. Lectures on the state of Russia today will be given weekly by some of the foremost experts in their fields. The Petersburg academic program will be coordinated by St. Petersburg State University under the direction of Professor Nina Petrovna Kolojartseva, recognized as one of the leading methodologists in Russia today. Nina Petrovna is a veteran of over 30 years of experience teaching Russian to foreign students and instructors. She is the author of over 30 publications in the area of Russian as a foreign language, and has coordinated many academic programs for American universities and institutes. In addition to administrating, Nina Petrovna teaches in all the programs that she coordinates. Even the most simple conversation with her is a Russian lesson in itself. She has the remarkable talent of not intimidating non-native speakers; on the contrary, she encourages all to speak and participate. Her sensitivity and buoyant optimism endear Nina Petrovna to students and colleagues alike. You will gain much from working with Nina Petrovna and the instructors she has trained. 3. BUSINESS PROGRAMS IN MOSCOW - Spring/Fall (13 weeks) Summer (10 weeks) Participants receive 10 academic hours of instruction per week in the area of conversation, grammar, phonetics, and Russian business terminology. Two hours are tutorials during which students work with their instructors on a one-to-one basis. Business students also engage in the "praktika" with their instructors. THE BUSINESS INTERNSHIP Each student submits a resume along with an application for the program. On the basis of this resume and telephone interviews, each participant is placed in an internship with a firm doing business in Moscow. The internship coordinator makes these placements based on each applicant's resume and demonstrated qualifications. The internship usually occupies about 20 hours per week. 4. INSTRUCTION AND MATERIALS The language of all instruction is Russian, with the exception of classes for beginners in which grammar explanations will be in English. Students on all levels of Russian competency are accepted and are placed in small groups immediately after arrival in St. Petersburg or Moscow. Instructional materials are generated by our Russian instructors with the approval and close cooperation of the UA program director. Russian instructional personnel come from St. Petersburg State University, Moscow University, the Pushkin Institute, and other institutions in St. Petersburg and Moscow. All instructors are especially trained in the teaching of Russian to foreigners and have received excellent evaluations from previous participants. 5. GETTING INTO THE PROGRAM Students are selected for participation in the UA Russian Abroad programs on the basis of academic recommendations and previous scholastic records. The UA requires a GPA of 2.5 on a 4.0 scale for any student participating in a study-abroad program. However, extenuating circumstances, combined with strong academic recommendations, will be considered. We are interested in finding earnest participants who will benefit from the program and who will be good ambassadors of this country. 6. ORIENTATION All students accepted into the program receive our "Red Book," an orientation guide which is updated on a yearly basis and contains information aimed at minimizing culture shock and maximizing the value of a participant's stay in Russia. Immediately upon arrival in Russia there will be a group orientation meeting. Program information is posted daily by the group leader in Russia. 7. PLACEMENT Placement in instructional groups is based upon a grammar pre-test and short oral interview conducted by the Russian staff. These are very nice people. There is nothing to fear! Final post-testing is utilized to determine course grades and to chart improvement levels. 8. CREDIT All summer session participants receive 6 units of UA credit per session. Semester participants receive 15 units of UA credit. 9. EVALUATION Course grades are determined on the basis of attendance, participation, homework, and progress. We cannot stress enough the importance of class attendance. Without exception, students who have not done well in these courses have had poor attendance records. All participants are asked to fill out a program evaluation at the end of each term. Each program is reevaluated and changes are made on the basis of these participant comments. UA Russian Abroad language programs are intended primarily to help participants become more proficient in their ability to use Russian in the real world. The above applies to our business programs as well, of which it is our aim to help participants improve their conversational and business Russian as well as to gain work experience, improve their resumes, and develop contacts which will increase opportunities for employment. 10. HOUSING HOTEL METALLURG Participants in Moscow may choose to be housed in the Hotel Metallurg (12 Oktjabrskij pereulok, metro Novoslobodskaja, telephone 011-7-095-971-67-07 or 011-7-095- 984-34-89). Students live in double occupancy 2-room suites which are accessed through a common foyer. Each suite has a bath/shower and toilet. A typical room contains two beds, a study table, end tables and wardrobe or built-in closet and a television. Linen is provided and changed each week. There is very good security at the entrance on the first floor. All persons entering the area must display either a student pass issued by the management or surrender their passports to the security personnel. Three meals per day or a meal stipend are included in the program. Classes are held either in the hotel itself or in a school which is a convenient two-minute walk from the hotel. The location of the Hotel Metallurg near Metro Novoslobodskaja is excellent since this station is located on the Ring Line and is therefore considered to be downtown. One can reach the metro by a five-minute tram ride or about a 15 minute walk. 11. HOUSING IN ST. PETERSBURG Our St. Petersburg language group (summer session I) will be living in the dormitory for foreign students at St. Petersburg State University, which is located on Vasilevsky Island on the shore of the Gulf of Finland. Participants live in double occupancy 2-room suites, each of which contains a small kitchenette and bath. One may pay extra for a single room if singles are available. Each room contains two beds, study table and chairs, built-in closets, and a television. Bed linens are provided, but you must bring your own bath towels. Since classes are held in the former Smolny Nunnery at the opposite end of town, the University provides a bus which transports students to school each day. You will meet many interesting people from all corners of the world while living in the dormitory. If you wish to go downtown, the nearest metro station, Primorskaya, is just a 3-minute bus ride away. At least one meal will be provided each day in the dormitory cafeteria. For other meals, participants will receive a meal- stipend. 12. HOMESTAYS Our programs also offer students desiring a complete immersion experience the opportunity to live with a Russian family in both Moscow and St. Petersburg. Homestay participants take most meals with their host families. We make every effort to find host families who will involve the student in family life. The homestay option is not for everybody, but for the rugged individualist who desires additional language practice and an in-depth look at the culture of Russia this is a wonderful opportunity. Please think carefully before you request this option. While it will allow you to immerse yourself in the life and language of the Russian people, homestay participants are more isolated from the group. So if you enjoy the camaraderie of the group, the homestay option might not be for you! 13. CULTURAL PROGRAM In St. Petersburg, participants are offered an excursion each week. These excursions usually go to various sites within the city and are conducted in Russian. Contextual translation may be provided for those participants on the beginning levels of Russian instruction. In Moscow, participants initially go on a city tour by bus. Subsequent excursions are conducted by the instructors, each of whom takes a small group of students around the city. This affords participants the opportunity to become more actively involved in the Russian language. In addition, participants receive tickets to various cultural events (theater, opera, ballet, concerts, circus performances, etc.) Participants also receive a travel pass (called a "edinij bilet") which is good for all public transportation in Moscow and St. Petersburg for the entire period o each program. 14. OPTIONAL TRAVEL Optional weekend travel programs to Novgorod and Pskov from St. Petersburg, as well as to Sergeev Posad (Zagorsk) and to Vladimir-Suzdal from Moscow, will be offered at minimal cost. At the end of each Moscow program there will be an optional one-week excursion to St. Petersburg. The optional travel program will be coordinated by Nicol International Enterprises and provided at cost. Participants will sign up and pay for all optional travel after their arrival in Russia. 15. COSTS AND PROVISIONS Please refer to our current brochure for individual program costs. The cost of each program always includes round-trip airfare from New York, all meals (or meal stipend), dormitory lodging in double rooms or single room in homestay, full academic program, excursions by bus or with teacher-guides, Russian visa and departure taxes. Summer programs include 6 units of UA credit for each program. Semester participants receive 15 units of UA credit. 16. TRANSPORTATION 1996 programs will use direct Delta Airlines flights from New York. Participants are eligible to receive frequent flyer miles for their ARA tickets. For example, from New York frequent flyers will receive over 9,000 miles of credit; from Tucson almost 15,000. 25,000 miles on Delta qualifies one for a free ticket anywhere in the US, Canada, Mexico (including Alaska and Bermuda) anywhere that Delta flies. We encourage all participants to join the Delta frequent flyer plan. Transportation within Russia is by train between Petersburg and Moscow. Train tickets are also included in the price of the program. 17. POST TRAVEL At the close of each semester program and after summer session II we offer a week of post-travel to St. Petersburg. Included in this package are two night trains to Petersburg and back, 4 nights in Petersburg, and one night in Moscow before departure for the States. (Please note that meals and excursions are not included.) Post-travel participants are accompanied by a group leader and representative of Nicol International Enterprises. The cost of the post-travel program varies depending upon the number of participants. In 1995 the programs cost on the average $175. Payment is made direct to Nicol International in Moscow. Nicol accepts cash, checks, and travelers checks (no credit cards). 18. DEADLINES All application materials (including the visa application) must be submitted and approved and all fees paid at least 35 days prior to the departure of each program. 19. FINANCIAL AID In order to apply for financial aid from the University of Arizona one must be a degree-seeking student at UA. A limited number of Study Abroad Travel Grants are available to UA students only. Check with the Study-Abroad office for applications and eligibility requirements. Students from other universities may be able to apply their financial aid to these programs through a reciprocal "consortium" agreement with UA. Please check with your financial aid office to see if this opportunity exists through your university. In addition, ARA regularly applies for funding through the Social Science Research Council (SSRC). We usually do not find out about the availability of this funding until April. In addition, applicants should check with their study-abroad offices concerning the possibility of receiving NSEP funding for these programs. 20. UA RUSSIAN ABROAD INTERNSHIP PROGRAM The UA Russian Abroad program arranges internships through its internship coordinator in Moscow. Semester internships run 12-13 weeks and the summer program lasts 10- 11 weeks. If you are interested in obtaining an internship placement, please prepare and submit a detailed resume along with a cover letter which states your particular interests. Tell us if you would like to work with a particular firm. Give several alternatives. Nothing can be guaranteed. In your personal statement cover letter tell what you would like to gain from your internship. What are your career interests? What kind of jobs have you held? What are your career goals? Have you taken any relevant business courses? Your resume should include a list of any special skills you may possess, especially computer knowledge. It is extremely helpful (but not required) if you have some Russian speaking ability. Be sure to include your level of Russian language competency in your cover letter or resume. In order to be successful in an internship, you must be strongly motivated. Be prepared for long hours and a lot of work. Internships will be as rewarding as you make them. Firms in Moscow present unlimited possibilities for those who are ready to meet the challenge. We have placed interns in companies such as the following. Placements with many other companies are available, so if you do not see the name of a company in which you would like to work let us know and we will do everything possible to arrange an internship for you. FIRST RUSSIAN REAL ESTATE GREENPEACE ABBOTT LABORATORIES ALPHAGRAPHICS A.I.T INFORMATION SYSTEMS US WEST ALLIED SIGNAL AEROSPACE XEROX THE MOSCOW TRIBUNE IMF YOUNG & RUBICAM PFIZER PRESTIGE RADIO INTERNATIONAL PEPSI AM CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BOEING CARGILL ENTERPRISES CNN COOPERS & LYBRAND RADIO MAXIMUM DMB&B REEBOK PRICE WATERHOUSE COCA COLA AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL DIGITAL ARTHUR ANDERSON GEN ELEC ERNST & YOUNG MERCK MASTER FOODS RMCI ORG FOR MIGRATION PHILIP-MORIS PROJECT HOPE MOSCOW GUARDIAN MOSCOW TRIBUNE MOSCOW CONSERVATORY JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT 21.UA RUSSIAN ABROAD COURSE SELECTION LANGUAGE PROGRAM Course selection is made through consultation with the program director who will interview each student after arrival in Russia. Summer Session students receive 6 units per program. Semester program participants receive 15 units of UA semester credit. Language Courses Lower Division I (less than 2 semesters of Russian) Russian 162a,b Phonetics/Intonation 1 credit each Russian 164a,b Grammar 3 credits each Russian 166a,b Conversation 2 credits each Russian 199 Independent Study 1-6 credits each Lower Division II (less than 4 semesters of Russian) Russian 262a,b Phonetics/Intonation 1 credit each Russian 264a,b Grammar 3 credits each Russian 266a,b Conversation 2 credits each Russian 299 Independent Study 1-6 credits each Language Courses Upper Division I (at least 4 semesters of Russian) Russian 360a,b Newspaper Reading 1 credit each Russian 362a,b Phonetics/Intonation 1 credit each Russian 364a,b Grammar 1 credit each Russian 366a,b Conversation 1 credit each Russian 368a,b Literature 1 credit each Russian 370a,b Composition 1 credit each Russian 399 Independent Study 1-6 credits each Upper Division II (at least 6 semesters of Russian) Russian 460a,b Newspaper Reading 1 credit each Russian 462a,b Phonetics/Intonation 1 credit each Russian 464a,b Grammar 1 credit each Russian 466a,b Conversation 1 credit each Russian 468a,b Literature 1 credit each Russian 470a,b Composition 1 credit each Russian 499 Independent Study 1-6 credits each Language Courses Graduate Level (student must submit proof of degree) Russian 560a,b Newspaper Reading 1 credit each Russian 562a,b Phonetics/Intonation 1 credit each Russian 564a,b Grammar 1 credit each Russian 566a,b Conversation 1 credit each Russian 568a,b Literature 1 credit each Russian 570a,b Composition 1 credit each Russian 599 Independent Study 1-5 credits Grades awarded for all courses except independent study are A,B,C,D, E. Independent Study students receive S (superior), P (pass), F (fail). Grades are assigned by the program director in consultation with the local faculty.

UA RUSSIAN ABROAD COURSE SELECTION BUSINESS INTERNSHIP PROGRAM

Course selection is made through consultation with the program director who will interview each student after arrival in Russia. Summer participants receive 12 semester credits from the UA. Semester participants receive 15 credits. Lower Division (Freshman or Sophomore standing) Russian 292a,b Business Russian I 3 credits each Russian 293a,b Internship 3 credits each Russian 199 Independent Study 1-6 units each Russian 299 Independent Study 1-6 units each Upper Division (Junior or Senior standing) Russian 492a,b Business Russian II 3 credits each Russian 493a,b Internship 3 credits each Russian 399 Independent Study 1-6 credits each Russian 499 Independent Study 1-6 credits each Graduate Level (student must provide proof of degree) Russian 692a,b Business Russian III 3 credits each Russian 693a,b Internship 3 credits each Russian 599 Independent Study 1-5 credits each Russian 699 Independent Study 1-5 credits each Grades are assigned by the program director in consultation with local faculty and internship coordinator. Grades available for Russian 292, 492, and 692 are A,B,C,D, E. Grades available for 293, 493, 693 plus all independent study courses are S (superior), P (pass) and F (fail). *********************************************************** You will receive more complete materials via regular mail. Included will be a list of institutions which have sent us participants in the past (is your school on the list?), a list of participant comments, and the mailing list from Summer, 1995. Many of our past participants have e-mail addresses. You can write to them and find out what they thought of their experience with ARA. We are always ready to help you find just the study-abroad experience that you are seeking. Thanks for your interest in our UA programs! All Good Wishes - Del Phillips, Director Arizona Russian Abroad Participant List - Summer 1995 ARIZONA RUSSIAN ABROAD PARTICIPANT ADDRESS LIST SUMMER 1995 LET'S KEEP IN TOUCH!! Joe Yu 314-291-3734 c624206@showme.missouri.edu 12145 DePaul Hill Dr. Bridgeton, MO 63044 Mark Nassau 203-667-0592 Nassau_Mad@ccsu.ctstateu.edu 563 East St. New Britain, CT 06051 Eugenia Pastor 202-686-2090 4201 Cathedral Ave., NW Apt. 510W Washington, DC 20016 Manuel Quiroz 520-628-1379 1916 E. 10th St. Tucson, AZ 85719 Yvonne Jackson 520-795-5646 3942 East Poe Tucson, AZ 85711 Marcus McKinley 520-299-1664 spunk@Arizona.edu 5131 E. Mission Hills Dr. Tucson, AZ 85718 Doug Rohlfs 301-493-8291 drohlfs@pomona.edu 6220 Marwood Rd. Rockville, MD 20852 Lisa Renwick-McCall Chris McCall 410-757-2086 renwick455@aol.com 929 Lynch Drive Arnold, MD 21012 Sara Soderstrom 810-695-1379 capasb@engin.umich.edu 11414 Woodbridge Grand Blanc, MI 48439 Paula Seipel 602-844-2428 514 Hillview Circle Mesa, AZ 85201 Jenifer Hlavna 802-985-8715 jrhlav@mail.wm.edu 31 Tracy Avenue Shelburne, VT 05482 Karen Mims 703-281-7293 knm4y@virginia.edu 222 Talahi Rd. Vienna, VA 22180-5866 Glen Axelson 713-578-6928 20211 Kings Camp Katy, TX 77450 John Gunning 203-233-0190 556 Mountain Rd. West Hartford, CT 06117 Andy Clements 520-881-5426 3002 N. Mountain #28 Tucson, AZ 85719 Jamie Myer 202-362-1469 jbmye@conncoll.edu 4203 Yuma St. N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 April Rapp 714-969-1919, 650-6447 2454A Glassell Orange, CA 92665 Karen Dwyer 203-379-7173 erj@e-world.com 201 Smith Hill Rd Winsted, CT 06098 Allison Crist 505-522-0157 acrist@nmsu.edu 1430 Mesa Ave., Apt. 8 Las Cruces, NM 88001 Matt Cox 520-299-0862 6620 N.Catalina Ave. Tucson, AZ 85718 Julie Nurnberger 517-669-3704 x92nurnberge@wmich.edu 1445 E. Twinbrook Dr. Dewitt, MI 48820 Adriana Reyes 509-235-1427 areyes@psi.edu 601 N. 8th St. Cheney, WA 99004 in Colombia Calle 128b #29-11 Apt. 704 Santa Fe de Bogota Colombia South America Beth Brown 520-887-0652 5401 N. Pomona Tucson, AZ 85704 Stacy Nusbaum 908-671-0125 stacia@eden.rutgers.edu 41 Fox Hill Rd Middletown, NJ 07748 Sean Hammond 520-751-8612 1901 N. Wilmot Rd. #2093 Tucson, AZ 85712 Traver Gude 510-649-1418 bigtrav@uclink2.berkeley.edu 640 Panorama Dr. Oakland, CA 64704 A.J. Reardon 19 Park Ave. Williston Park, NY 11596 Allison M. Abrams 703-444-0328 ama4k@virginia.edu 12115 Sandy Ct. Herndon, VA 22070 Amy Zimmerman zman@tmug.com 50 E. Wetmore Tucson, AZ 85705 Andrea Michele Schaeffer P.O. Box 5032 Huachuca City, AZ 85616 Angela Abbey 520-742-5567 7980 N. Patrick Henry Pl. Tucson, AZ 85741 Betsy Berry 512-482-0847 bberry@utexas.edu 2501 Lake Austin #F101 Austin, TX 78703 Brian Melcher 520-792-3126 melcher@ece.arizona.edu 1333 N. Tyndall Ave. #214 Tucson, AZ 85719 or 815-947-2416 7123 E. Townsend Rd. Stockton, IL 61085 Brian James bj75609d@oak.cats.ohiou.edu 9474 Dick Rd. Harrison, OH 45030 Carolyn Amato cma6@jaguar.uofs.edu 31 Rustic Trail Flemington, NJ 08822 Curt Richardson 815-748-3381 1307 W. Lincoln Highway 5127 DeKalb, IL 60115 Denise Goforth 206-623-2834, 631-4128 26239 143rd Ave. 8E Kent, WA 98042 Eric Hood Hillside Terrace Apt. 11B Newton, NJ 07860 Eugenia Pastor ECP2K 392 Mealone 374 Station #2 Charlottesville, VA 22904-0047 Fr. Michael & Barbara Nedelsky nedelsky@inst.augie.edu 1606 S. Duluth Ave. Sioux Falls, SD 57105 Graciella Vazquez 520-885-7635 graciela@vms.ccit.arizona.edu 5726 E. Lee St. Tucson, AZ 85712 Jay Buckman buckman@glas.apc.org 155 Homestead Ave. Metairie, LA 70005 John Beasley 603-643-4788 john.s.beasley@dartmouth.edu C/O Tuck Business School Hanover, NH 03755 Kevin Jernigan 3331 E. Kleindale #5 Tucson, AZ 85716 Maria Tally 35 Carol Rd. Needham, MA 02192 Mark Cox 409 Phoenix Bloomington, IL 61701 Peter Hyllekve-Baker phylleku@students.wisc.edu 916 Giles St. Stoughton, WI 53589 Tim Wells 7069 S. Mill Rd. Deforest, WI 53532 Tom Hetlage 110 N. Predmont Ave. Charlottesville, VA 22903 Tyrone Henry 455 W. Kelso Tucson, AZ 85705 Walker Simon 212-724-3702 30 W. 90 St. Apt. 9D New York, NY 10024 Arlissa Reynolds 520-720-4223 PO Box 341 St. David, AZ 85630 Greg Woods 419-352-2905 520 McKinley Drive Bowling Green, OH 43402 GROUP LEADERS Walter Goodwin 520-886-2717 wgoodwin@ccit.arizona.edu 6951 E. Timrod Tucson, AZ 85710 Cooper Millard 520-623-7965 2643 N. Park Avenue Tucson, AZ 85719 Annette Fettig 1940 E. Pegasus Tempe, AZ 85283 Paul Karpuk 203-832-2883 2G Kingsley Court Rocky Hill, CT 06067 PROGRAM DIRECTOR Del Phillips 520-621-7344 (phone) 520-749-2163 (fax) dphil@ccit.arizona.edu University of Arizona Department of Russian 340 Modern Languages Tucson, AZ 85749