Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Progress Update

Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Progress Update

Posted: February 6, 2014

“St. Gladys Hall is progressing well,” says Vice President for Finance and Administration Peter L. DeLuca of the College’s newest building. “The interior drywall work is complete. Texturing and painting have begun, and today we began applying the first, or ‘scratch,’ coat of exterior stucco.”

  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)
  • St. Gladys Construction 02-2014
    Slideshow: St. Gladys Hall Construction (Feb., 2014)

The classroom building, which sits on the south side of the academic quadrangle, adjacent to St. Bernardine of Siena Library and perpendicular to Our Lady of the Most Holy Trinity Chapel, is due to be complete in June. It is the thirteenth building constructed since the College acquired its campus in the 1970s. St. Gladys Hall will house eight classrooms designed to facilitate the small, seminar discussions that are at the heart of the College’s unique academic program. Construction is made possible through a $3.2 million grant from the Fritz B. Burns Foundation of Los Angeles.

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Caleb Skvaril (’19)

“Learning from the great books, you can see the questions that history’s greatest thinkers have asked and all the ways that they have tried to answer them. You’re able to see what’s right about what they’re saying, but also what’s wrong. The more your opinion is challenged, the more you have to refine it in order to get closer to the truth.”

– Caleb Skvaril (’19)

Asan, Guam

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