California State University, Fullerton

California State University, Fullerton (CSUF or Cal State Fullerton) is a public university in Fullerton, California. With a total enrollment of about 40,400, it has the largest student body out of the 23-campus California State University (CSU) system, and its approximately 5,800 graduate student body is also the largest in the CSU and one of the largest in all of California. As of Fall 2016, the school had 2,083 faculty, of which 782 were on the tenure track.[6]

The university offers 109 degrees: 57 bachelor's degrees and 52 graduate degrees, including three doctorates.[7][8][9]

CSUF is designated as a Hispanic-serving institution and eligible to be designated as an Asian American Native American Pacific Islander serving institution (AANAPISI).[10] The university is nationally accredited in art, athletic training, business, chemistry, communications, communicative disorders, computer science, dance, engineering, music, nursing, public administration, public health, social work, teacher education and theater. Spending related to CSUF generates an impact of around $2.26 billion to the California and local economy, and sustains nearly 16,000 jobs statewide.[11]

CSUF athletic teams compete in Division I of the NCAA and are collectively known as the CSUF Titans. They compete in the Big West Conference.

California State University, Fullerton
California State University, Fullerton seal
Former names
Orange County State College
Orange State College
California State College at Fullerton
MottoVox Veritas Vita (Latin)
Motto in English
"Voice, Truth, Life"
Endowment$61.2 million (2017)[2]
PresidentFramroze (Fram) Virjee[3]
Academic staff
2,083 (fall 2016)
Administrative staff
1,589 (fall 2016)
Students40,235 (fall 2016)[4]
Undergraduates34,462 (fall 2016)[4]
Postgraduates5,773 (fall 2016)[4]
33°52′50″N 117°53′07″W / 33.88056°N 117.88528°WCoordinates: 33°52′50″N 117°53′07″W / 33.88056°N 117.88528°W
Campusurban, 236 acres (96 ha)
ColorsNavy blue, white and orange[5]
AthleticsNCAA Division IBig West
AffiliationsCalifornia State University system
MascotTuffy the Titan
California State University, Fullerton logo



In 1957, Orange County State College became the twelfth state college in California to be authorized by the state legislature as a degree-granting institution. The following year, a site was designated for the campus to be established in northeast Fullerton. The property was purchased in 1959. This is the same year that Dr. William B. Langsdorf was appointed as founding president of the school.

Classes began with 452 students in September 1959. The name of the school was changed to Orange State College in July 1962. In 1964, its name was changed to California State College at Fullerton. In June 1972, the final name change occurred and the school became California State University, Fullerton.


The choice of the elephant as the university's mascot, dubbed Tuffy the Titan, dates to 1962, when the campus hosted "The First Intercollegiate Elephant Race in Human History." The May 11 event attracted 10,000 spectators, 15 pachyderm entrants, and worldwide news coverage.[12]

Campus shootings

The campus has seen two significant instances of violence with people shot and killed. On July 12, 1976, Edward Charles Allaway, a campus janitor with paranoid schizophrenia, shot nine people, killing seven, in the University Library (now the Pollak Library) on the Cal State Fullerton campus. At the time, it was the worst mass shooting in Orange County history.[13] On October 13, 1984, Edward Cooperman, a physics professor, was shot and killed by his former student, Minh Van Lam, in McCarthy Hall.[14]

2000s: Modern growth

The university grew rapidly in the first decade of the 2000s. The Performing Arts Center was built in January 2006, and in the summer of 2008 the newly constructed Steven G. Mihaylo Hall and the new Student Recreation Center opened. In fall 2008, the Performing Arts Center was renamed the Joseph A.W. Clayes III Performing Arts Center, in honor of a $5 million pledge made to the university by the trustees of the Joseph A.W. Clayes III Charitable Trust. Since 1963, the curriculum has expanded to include many graduate programs, including multiple doctorate degrees, as well as numerous credential and certificate programs.


Humanities and Social Sciences May 2010 Commencement
The College of Humanities and Social Sciences, 2010

The campus is on the site of former citrus groves in northeast Fullerton. It is bordered on the east by the Orange Freeway (SR-57), on the west by State College Boulevard, on the north by Yorba Linda Boulevard, and on the south by Nutwood Avenue.

Although established in the late 1950s, much of the initial construction on campus took place in the late 1960s, under the supervision of artist and architect Howard van Heuklyn, who gave the campus a striking, futuristic architecture (buildings like Pollak Library South, Titan Shops, Humanities, McCarthy Hall). This was in response to the numerous Googie buildings in the Fullerton community.

The Pollak Library houses the Philip K. Dick science fiction collection.[15]

Since 1993, the campus has added the College Park Building, Steven G. Mihaylo Hall, University Hall, the Titan Student Union, the Student Recreation Center, the Nutwood Parking Structure, the State College Parking Structure, Dan Black Hall, Joseph A.W. Clayes III Performing Arts Center West, Phase III Housing, the Grand Central Art Center, and Pollak Library. In order to generate power for the university and become more sustainable, the campus installed solar panels on top of a number of buildings. The panels, which generate up to 7–8 percent of the electrical power used daily, are atop the Eastside Parking Structure, Clayes Performing Arts Center and the Kinesiology and Health Science Building.

In August 2011, the university added a $143 million housing complex, which included five new residence halls, a convenience store and a 565-seat dining hall called the Gastronome.[16]

Pathway leading to the parking structure, 2010

Satellite facilities

The university operates a satellite campus in Irvine, California, approximately 20 miles (32 km) south of the original Fullerton location, the Grand Central Art Center in downtown Santa Ana, and a Garden Grove Center.[17]

Proposed expansion

CSUF announced plans in May 2010 to buy the lot that Hope International University lies at, but this deal was later cut off.[18]

CSUF also announced plans in September 2010 to expand into the area south of Nutwood Avenue, to construct a project called CollegeTown, which would integrate the surrounding residential areas and retail spaces into the campus.[19] After community opposition, the Fullerton planning commission indefinitely postponed any action on the project in February 2016.[20]

Desert Studies Center

The Desert Studies Center is a field station of the California State University located in Zzyzx, California in the Mojave Desert. The purpose of the Center is to provide opportunities to conduct research, receive instruction and experience the Mojave Desert environment. Is officially operated by the California Desert Studies Consortium, a consortium of 7 CSU campuses: Fullerton, Cal Poly Pomona, Long Beach, San Bernardino, Northridge, Dominguez Hills and Los Angeles.


Ethnic composition of student body 2016-2017 [21]
Undergraduate U.S. Census[22]
Caucasian 20.37% 73.9%
Black 2% 12.1%
Asian/PI 21.36% 4.3%
Hispanic 41.82% 14.5%
Native American 0.12% 0.9%
International 6.14%
Multiracial 4.43%
Unknown 3.75%

CSUF's academic departments and programs are organized into eight colleges:

  • College of the Arts
  • Steven G. Mihaylo College of Business and Economics
  • College of Communications
  • College of Education
    • National Resource Center for Asian Languages[23]
  • College of Engineering and Computer Science
  • College of Health and Human Development
  • College of Humanities and Social Sciences
  • College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics

Admissions and enrollment

Fall freshman statistics[24][25][26][27]

  2017 2016 2015 2015 2013 2012
Freshman applicants 45,808 44,493 41,841 40,933 40,989 38,882
Admits 20,943 21,459 17,515 18,190 19,463 17,790
% Admitted 45.7 48.2 41.9 44.4 47.9 45.7
Enrolled 4,437 4,426 4,401 4,357 4,668 4,526
GPA 3.58 3.58 3.57 3.53 3.48 3.39
SAT Composite 1020 1022 1030 1028 1018 1027
*SAT out of 1600 & GPA out of 4.0

As of the fall 2013 semester, CSUF is the third most applied to CSU out of all 23 campuses receiving nearly 65,000 applications, including over 40,000 for incoming freshmen and nearly 23,000 transfer applications, the second highest in the CSU.[25]

Rankings and distinctions

University rankings
Forbes[28] 351
U.S. News & World Report[29] 221
Master's University class
Washington Monthly[30] 23

USNWR departmental rankings[31]

Fine Arts 131
Nursing–Anesthesia 4
Nursing–Midwifery 20
Public Affairs 135
Social Work 105
Speech–Language Pathology 141
  • CSUF is No. 1 in California and fifth in the nation among top colleges and universities awarding bachelor's degrees to Hispanics. Cal State Fullerton is also No. 5 in the nation for baccalaureate degrees awarded to underrepresented students.[32]
  • CSUF is among the top 25 institutions in the nation awarding bachelor's degrees to Latinos entering health professions and related programs.[33]
  • CSUF has been noted as a “model campus” for its explicit goal to cut in half the achievement gap between underrepresented students and their non-underrepresented peers.[34]
  • CSUF is home to the first LEED Platinum student housing complex in California and the first Platinum-rated building in the California State University system.[35]
  • According to 2016 rankings by U.S. News & World Report, CSUF's online graduate business program ranks 11th in the "Best Online Programs" rankings, engineering programs are 16th, and education programs are 34th.[36]
  • In 2015, U.S. News & World Report cited CSUF as No. 7 among “Top Public Regional Universities” in the West and 37th “Best Regional Universities” in the West.[37]
  • CSUF is No. 5 in the United States and No. 2 in California for being a top destination for community college transfers among four-year universities.[38]
  • CSUF was ranked the 39th top college in the United States by the Social Mobility Index college rankings.[39]
  • Forbes has recognized CSUF as one of the top 100 public universities in the nation.[40]
  • The Daily Beast ranked CSUF 94th in the country out of the nearly 2000 schools it evaluated for its "2013 Best Colleges" ranking.[41]
  • Money Magazine ranked CSUF as 285th in the country out of the nearly 1500 schools it evaluated for its "2014 Best Colleges" ranking.[42]
  • CSUF was ranked No. 23 among regional universities in the West by U.S. News and World Report in its 2012 rankings.[43]
  • CSUF tied at No. 6 for top public regional universities in the West with California State University, Chico and California State Polytechnic University, Pomona in the U.S. News and World Report 2012 rankings. This was up from No. 10 the previous year.[44]
  • In 2010, CSUF was ranked among the nation's 16 toughest grading colleges.[45]
  • Princeton Review lists CSUF in the "Best 294 Business Schools" publication.[46]
  • The Mihaylo College of Business and Economics is the largest accredited business school in the state of California and the fifth-largest in the United States.[47]
  • The Mihaylo College of Business and Economics is one of five undergraduate business schools in California with an accreditation in accounting.[48]
  • At the 2009 Kennedy Center American College Theatre Festival, both winners of the Irene Ryan Acting Scholarship represented CSUF's Department of Theatre and Dance. Also in 2001, a CSUF student was a winning contestant.[49]
  • CSUF's graduate program in Nursing-Anesthesia's Program was ranked No. 22 by U.S. News and World Report in the 2012 publication.[50]
  • CSUF's graduate program in Information Technology is ranked No. 5 nationally by U.S. News and World Report.[51]


Titans ivy topiary
"Titans" on the exterior of Titan Gym, 2010

CSUF participates in the NCAA Division I Big West Conference. They have 13 national championships in eight different sports. (1970, women's basketball (CIAW); 1971, 1972, 1974 men's gymnastics; 1971 cross country team; 1973 women's fencing; 1989, men's bowling; 1979, women's gymnastics; 1979, 1984, 1995, 2004 baseball; 1986 softball). Their baseball team is a perennial national powerhouse with four national titles and dozens of players playing Major League Baseball. The CSUF Dance Team currently holds the most national titles at the school, with 15 national titles from UDA Division 1 Jazz; 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 and 2017; and one national title from UDAs in Division 1 Hip Hop. The Dance Team also holds multiple titles from United Spirit Association.

CSUF currently supports 21 club sports on top of its Division I varsity teams, which are archery, baseball, cycling, equestrian, grappling and jiu jitsu, ice hockey, men's lacrosse, women's lacrosse, nazara Bollywood dance, men's rugby, women's rugby, roller hockey, salsa team, men's soccer, women's soccer, table tennis, tennis, ultimate frisbee, men's volleyball, women's volleyball, skiing, and wushu.[52]

Student life

CSUF was the first college in Orange County to have a Greek system, with its first fraternity founded in 1960.[53] The Daily Titan, the official student newspaper of the university, also started in 1960.[54] Other official student media includes Titan Radio.[55]

On April 23, 2014, Cal State Fullerton opened the Titan Dreamers Resource Center. The center was the first resource center for undocumented students in the CSU system.[56][57][57]

Notable people

CSUF alumni include an astronaut who has made two trips to space; the incoming speaker of the California Assembly;[58] other politicians and Academy Award-winning directors, actors, producers and cinematographers; award-winning journalists, authors and screenwriters; nationally recognized teachers; presidents and CEOs of leading corporations; international opera stars, musicians and Broadway stars; and professional athletes, Olympians, doctors, scientists, researchers, and social activists.

Titan alumni number more than 210,000. An active alumni association keeps them connected through numerous networking and social events, and also sponsors nationwide chapters.


Victor Pelaez


  2. ^ As of June 30, 2017. "U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year (FY) 2017 Endowment Market Value and Change in Endowment Market Value from FY 2016 to FY 2017" (PDF). National Association of College and University Business Officers and Commonfund Institute. 2017. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2018-03-06. Retrieved 2018-03-10.
  3. ^ "Framroze 'Fram' Virjee Named President at Cal State Fullerton".
  4. ^ a b c Monica Malhotra. "Total Enrollment by Sex and Student Level, Fall 2016". The California State University. Retrieved March 11, 2017.
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  7. ^ "Search CSU Degrees". Retrieved 2014-08-18.
  8. ^ "For The Media". Retrieved 2014-08-18.
  9. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-04-24. Retrieved 2015-03-01.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  10. ^ "Asian American Native American Pacific Islander Serving Institutions (AANAPISIs)". Retrieved 2014-08-18.
  11. ^ "California State University, Fullerton". America's Top Colleges. Forbes. Retrieved 2018-01-11.
  12. ^ "How The Elephant Became Our Mascot". Archived from the original on 2015-11-17. Retrieved 2015-11-14.
  13. ^ Smith, Nicole (May 15, 2006). "History of a Cal State Fullerton Killer". Daily Titan. Retrieved February 22, 2007.
  14. ^ Trotta, Dan (October 16, 1984). "Student jailed in campus killing" (PDF). Daily Titan. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 17, 2011. Retrieved June 4, 2009.
  15. ^ "University Archives & Special Collections - Pollak Library | CSUF". Retrieved 2018-03-04.
  16. ^ "Students move into $143 million CSUF complex". Orange County Register. Retrieved 2011-08-24.
  17. ^ "California State University, Fullerton – Irvine Campus". 2012-04-16. Retrieved 2014-08-18.
  18. ^ "CSUF to acquire HIU campus". Retrieved 6 December 2018.
  19. ^ "CollegeTown at Cal State Fullerton". Archived from the original on 19 July 2011. Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  20. ^ Ponsi, Lou (2016-02-11). "CollegeTown plan near Cal State Fullerton and Hope University will get reworked". Orange County Register. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
  21. ^ "DEMOGRAPHICS - Headcount by Gender and Ethnicity". Retrieved 22 March 2017.
  22. ^ "RACE – Universe: TOTAL POPULATION" (PDF). 2006 American Community Survey. United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-09-22. Retrieved 2012-11-30.
  23. ^ Marcos, Angie (November 25, 2014). "Grant Helps Establish National Resource Center for Asian Languages". Orange County Register. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  24. ^ "Institutional Research and Analytical Studies". Archived from the original on 2014-07-01. Retrieved 2014-08-18.
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  27. ^ "Institutional Research & Analytical Studies – First-time Freshmen". Archived from the original on 23 July 2015. Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  28. ^ "America's Top Colleges 2018". Forbes. Retrieved November 19, 2018.
  29. ^ "Best Colleges 2019: National Universities Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. November 19, 2018.
  30. ^ "2019 Rankings -- Masters Universities". Washington Monthly. Retrieved November 19, 2018.
  31. ^ "California State University--Fullerton - U.S. News Best Grad School Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved 5 June 2017.
  32. ^ "Hispanic Outlook in Higher Education's Top 100 listing".
  33. ^ "Finding Your Workforce: Latinos in Health, Excelencia in Education".
  34. ^ "2015 State of Higher Education in California: The Latino Report" (PDF).
  35. ^ ": Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design program, U.S. Green Building Council; Facilities Planning and Management, Cal State Fullerton".
  36. ^ "U.S. News & World Report".
  37. ^ "U.S. News & World Report" (PDF).
  38. ^ "U.S. News & World Report (May 2015)".
  39. ^ "Social Mobility Index". Social Mobility Index. CollegeNet and PayScale. 2014. Retrieved June 5, 2015.
  40. ^ Forbes staff (5 August 2009). "America's Best Public Colleges". Forbes. Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  41. ^ "The Daily Beast's Guide to the Best Colleges 2013". The Daily Beast. October 16, 2013. Retrieved September 26, 2014.
  42. ^ "Money's Best Colleges". Money. 2014. Retrieved September 26, 2014.
  43. ^ "California State University—Fullerton". Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  44. ^ "Top Public Schools". Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  45. ^ "'s Sweet Sixteen of Tough Graders". January 18, 2014. Archived from the original on February 28, 2014. Retrieved January 18, 2014.
  46. ^ "Mihaylo College of Business and Economics – Rankings". January 18, 2014. Retrieved January 18, 2014.
  47. ^ "$30 Million Gift Is Tops for Cal State Fullerton, No. 4 for CSU". January 3, 2008. Archived from the original on February 7, 2008. Retrieved January 26, 2008.
  48. ^ "AACSB Accounting Accredited Schools". Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  49. ^ [1] Archived 2014-02-02 at the Wayback Machine, Kennedy Center: ACTF The Irene Ryan Acting Scholarship National Winners.
  50. ^ "Best Nurse Anesthesia Programs – Top Nursing Schools – US News Best Graduate Schools". Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  51. ^ "MBA and Graduate Programs – CSUF Mihaylo College of Business and Economics". Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  52. ^ "CSUF Club Sports – CSUF Club Teams". Retrieved 2014-08-18.
  53. ^ "Phi Kappa Tau: then and now". Daily Titan. Retrieved 2011-08-24.
  54. ^ "Daily Titan 50th Anniversary". Daily Titan. Retrieved 2012-10-06.
  55. ^ "Titan Radio". CSUF. Archived from the original on April 12, 2016. Retrieved April 21, 2016.
  56. ^ Kopetman, Roxana (April 23, 2014). "Cal State Fullerton Opens Center for Undocumented Students". Orange County Register. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  57. ^ a b "Titan Dreamers Resource Center – Services". Retrieved 22 July 2015.
  58. ^

External links

Anthony Rendon (politician)

Anthony Rendon (born March 4, 1968) is an American politician currently serving as the Speaker of the California State Assembly. He is a Democrat representing the 63rd Assembly District in southeastern Los Angeles County.

CSUF Grand Central Art Center

California State University, Fullerton Grand Central Art Center is a partnership between the university and the city of Santa Ana. and is based in the Downtown National Register District or Artists Village.

California State University, Fullerton, massacre

The California State University, Fullerton, massacre was an incident of mass murder committed by a custodian, Edward Charles Allaway, on July 12, 1976, at California State University, Fullerton, in Fullerton, California. It was the worst mass murder in Orange County until the 2011 Seal Beach shooting, in which eight people died.Allaway had a history of violence and mental illness. He was diagnosed as paranoid schizophrenic and found insane by a judge after being convicted by a jury. He was initially imprisoned at Patton State Hospital under medical treatment. However, in 2016 he was transferred to Napa State Hospital where he currently resides.

David Keirsey

David West Keirsey (; August 31, 1921 – July 30, 2013) was an American psychologist, a professor emeritus at California State University, Fullerton, and the author of several books. In his most popular publications, Please Understand Me (1978, co-authored by Marilyn Bates) and the revised and expanded second volume Please Understand Me II (1998), he laid out a self-assessed personality questionnaire, known as the Keirsey Temperament Sorter, which links human behavioral patterns to four temperaments and sixteen character types. Both volumes of Please Understand Me contain the questionnaire for type evaluation with detailed portraits and a systematic treatment of descriptions of temperament traits and personality characteristics. With a focus on conflict management and cooperation, Keirsey specialized in family and partnership counseling and the coaching of children and adults.

Fullerton Arboretum

The Fullerton Arboretum is a 26-acre botanical garden with a collection of plants from around the world, located on the northeast corner of the California State University, Fullerton campus in Fullerton, California, in the United States. It is the largest botanical garden in Orange County, with a collection of over 4,000 plants. The Arboretum saves species that are extinct or near extinction and serves as a learning place for agricultural history.The Arboretum officially was created in 1976, and officially opened in 1979. The arboretum, which was originally a diseased orange grove, was transformed into organic gardening plots. A centerpiece of the Arboretum is the Heritage House, which was built in 1894 as the home and office of Fullerton's pioneer physician, Dr. George C. Clark. In 1972 the house was moved to what is now the middle of the Arboretum. The restored house now serves as a museum of family life and medical practice of the 1890s.

The Arboretum's garden paths wander through four major collections: Cultivated, Woodlands, Mediterranean and Desert Collections. Highlights include Southern California native vegetation, Rare Fruit Grove, an 11,000 sq ft (1,000 m2) organic vegetable garden, historic Citrus and Avocados, Channel Islands Garden, an extensive Cycad Collection, Conifer Collection, Palm Grove, Community Gardens, and a Children's Garden.

The Arboretum gives people the opportunity to teach and learn about the environment. They work with students and faculty from a variety of different campus departments and gather information. The research that is done is shared throughout Orange County. They offer a variety of classes to the public with subjects ranging from bird watching to water conservation. Students also work in the Heritage house, learning from displays and creating art.

Goodwin Field

Goodwin Field is a baseball park in the western United States, located in Fullerton, California. On the campus of California State University, Fullerton, it is the home field of the four-time national champion CSUF Titans of the NCAA's Big West Conference. It is also the former home field of the Fullerton/Orange County Flyers minor league baseball team. It holds 3,500 people. It is named for Jerry and Merilyn Goodwin, who gave $1 million toward a $3 million campaign for major renovations.In 2013, the Titans ranked 29th among Division I baseball programs in attendance, averaging 2,356 per home game.

Johnnie Gray

Johnnie Lee Gray (born December 18, 1953) is an American retired professional football player. Gray was a safety in the National Football League with the Green Bay Packers.

L. Donald Shields

Loran Donald Shields (born September 18, 1936) is an American academic. He was the President of California State University, Fullerton from 1971 to 1980, and of Southern Methodist University from 1980 to 1986.

Michael James Lewis

Michael James Lewis was born on December 24, 1990 in Laguna Beach, California to parents Steve Lewis (Owner of the famed Nine Racing Midget Team & former owner of Performance Racing Industry) and Loretta Lewis.

Mike Batesole

Michael Harold Batesole (born March 28, 1964) is the head baseball coach of the Fresno State Bulldogs baseball team. In 16 seasons as head coach, he has compiled a 543–425 record, as of the end of the 2018 season. He previously coached at Cal State Northridge from 1996 to 2002.

Nancy Dunkle

Nancy Dunkle (born January 10, 1955) is a former American basketball player who competed in the 1976 Summer Olympics.

Ryan Reyes

Ryan Jay Reyes (born August 10, 1983) is a Filipino-American professional basketball player for TNT KaTropa of the Philippine Basketball Association (PBA). Nicknamed D-Energizer for his energetic style of play, he was drafted third overall by the Sta. Lucia Realtors in the 2007 PBA draft.

Southern California Marine Institute

The Southern California Marine Institute (SCMI) is a multi-campus research facility and non-profit oceanographic institution headquartered in Terminal Island, California.

Terry Rossio

Terry Rossio (born July 2, 1960) is an American screenwriter. He wrote the films Aladdin, Shrek, and all five Pirates of the Caribbean films.

He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay for Shrek, and won the Annie Award for Writing in a Feature Production, as well as the BAFTA Award for Best Adapted Screenplay for Shrek. He often collaborates with fellow screenwriter Ted Elliott.

The Daily Titan

The Daily Titan is the student newspaper published at California State University, Fullerton in Fullerton, CA. The Daily Titan is editorially independent from the university and the College of Communications. It publishes a print edition Monday through Thursday during the Fall and Spring semesters, with weekly editions for the first two weeks of each semester and during finals week. Until 1969, the Daily Titan was known as the Titan Times and published Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday.

In 1970, the Daily Titan began publishing Monday through Friday. Friday publication was discontinued in 2003.

Titan Stadium (Cal State Fullerton)

Titan Stadium is a 10,000-capacity multi-purpose stadium on the campus of California State University, Fullerton in Fullerton, California.

Tony Corrente

Anthony Joseph Corrente (born November 12, 1951) is an American football official in the National Football League (NFL) since the 1995 NFL season. He wears uniform number 99. He was the referee of Super Bowl XLI. He has also served as the Coordinator of Football Officiating for the Pac-12 Conference since June 2011. He resigned this position in October 2014.

Tony Hudson

Anthony Lamont Hudson (born: June 29, 1958) was a pitcher who is most notable for winning the 1979 College World Series Most Outstanding Player award while a sophomore at California State University, Fullerton. He is one of five players from California State University, Fullerton to win that award. The others are John Fishel, Phil Nevin, Mark Kotsay and Jason Windsor.

In 1979, he was drafted by the St. Louis Cardinals in the 17th round. However, he chose not to sign. However, when he was selected by the Texas Rangers in the seventh round of the 1980 draft, he did sign. He played professionally until 1987, however he never reached the majors. During his professional career, he was mostly used as a relief pitcher.

In 1980, he played for the Tulsa Drillers, appearing in 14 games (13 starts), and going 5-4 with a 4.68 ERA. He played for both Tulsa and the Asheville Tourists in 1981, going 2-5 with a 5.58 ERA in 16 games (six starts) for the Tourists and 2-3 with a 4.11 ERA in six games (all starts) for the Drillers.

He spent the 1982 season with the Denver Bears and Burlington Rangers. He appeared in only two games for the Bears, going 0-0 with a 2.45 ERA. For the Rangers, he made 43 relief appearances, going 6-1 with a 1.92 ERA.

Splitting the 1983 season between the Bears and Drillers, Hudson went 5-4 with a 4.91 ERA in 23 games. In 29 games for the Drillers, he went 2-3 with a 7.20 ERA. He spent 1984 with the Salem Redbirds, going 7-5 with a 3.71 ERA in 39 games (nine starts).

Back with Tulsa in 1985, Hudson went 8-4 with a 2.17 ERA in 51 games. He pitched the final two seasons of his professional career in the Toronto Blue Jays organization. In 1986, he played for the Syracuse Chiefs and Knoxville Blue Jays. He went 2-3 with a 4.70 ERA in 28 games with the Chiefs and 2-1 with a 2.12 ERA in 23 games with the Blue Jays. He wrapped up his career in 1987, playing for the Knoxville Blue Jays again. He went 5-5 with a 4.59 ERA in 40 games that season.

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