Crafting the Heisman Campaign: Behind the Scenes with LSU Football and LSU School of Art


In the electrifying world of college football, certain moments transcend the field and become iconic campaigns. This year, LSU’s very own #5 quarterback, Jayden Daniels, stands at the cusp of the prestigious Heisman Trophy. But how do you capture the essence of a Heisman contender and create a story that leaves an indelible mark?

“At LSU, we have a tradition of excellence not only in athletics but also in the arts,” said Jerry Lockaby, School of Art/graphic design instructor. “When these two worlds collide, magic happens.”

LSU quarterback Jayden Daniels is the unanimous pick as Associated Press Southeastern Conference offensive player of 2023. Daniels, a leading contender for the Heisman Trophy, leads the nation in total offense. LSU conceived of a hype video to celebrate the player’s accomplishments.

Read more via The Advocate.

LSU College of Art & Design’s cutting-edge virtual production XR Studio served as the canvas for this unexpected video collaboration. This space, at the forefront of digital storytelling and virtual production, is “where innovation knows no bounds,” according to Jason Jamerson, assistant professor of digital art.

“A campaign like this is the result of many talented hands. Director of Football Video, Matt Tornquist, conceived and executed the core concept of the video. The collaboration was made possible by the strategic insight of LSU’s chief brand officer Cody Worsham, who recognized the potential in uniting athletics and art. Cody, along with LSU School of Art videographer BFA student Reagan Laird, played a pivotal role in making this partnership a reality. Jason Jamerson, assistant professor of digital art and an expert in virtual production and immersive media, contributed his expertise to the project, ensuring every frame radiated brilliance,” Lockaby said. Lockaby leads the LSU School of Art social media channels.

“This Heisman campaign is not just about football; it is about creativity, collaboration, and the pursuit of excellence,” he said. “As we celebrate Jayden Daniels and his extraordinary journey, we also celebrate the spirit of teamwork, innovation, and the magic that happens when great minds unite. Witness the creativity behind the campaign in our behind-the-scenes video. And remember, it’s not just a campaign; it’s a testament to the limitless possibilities of collaboration.”

Watch the behind-the-scenes making of the video, by the LSU School of Art:


Credit and a special thanks to South Stadium Productions, the official creative team of LSU Sports. Their work can be explored at and their Emmy-nominated feature here.

Learn more about LSU School of Art’s digital art program here.

Interior Design Students design for Tau Center for Behavioral Health

julie elliott class

Interior design students in associate professor of practice Julie Elliott’s ID 3752 studio worked with Our Lady of the Lake (Franciscan Missionaries of Our Lady Health System) to create design proposals for the Our Lady of the Lake Tau Center for Behavioral Health’s Baton Rouge facilities.

The course’s aim is for interior design students to study healthcare design, using principles of evidence based design, the process of constructing a building or physical environment based on scientific research to achieve the best possible outcomes, in real world applications. The project goal is for students to develop concept statements that “demonstrate the best solution to support evidence based design focusing on health and wellbeing using universal design strategies that support the human condition (specifically focused on behavioral health).”

Designs aim to support and improve the safety and wellbeing of patients, family, and caregivers for behavioral health facilities. Interior design student projects researched current facilities and precedents, and made informed proposals with concepts including furniture, fixtures, equipment, color and lighting strategies, and design elements to create a welcoming environment.

“Students also developed overall color pallets based on evidence based design best practices for behavioral health facilities that promote calming effects on patients, family, and staff,” Elliott said.

“Our Lady of the Lake and Our Lady of the Lake Foundation leadership and team members wish to share a huge thank you for your hard work and amazing talents that were put into the research and designs of our Tau Center project,” said Teddi Hymel Hessburg, Our Lady of the Lake Foundation. “Your concepts and presentations blew us all away and provided so many elements to consider for the future environment of our mental health patients and their care.”

Healthcare design is an ongoing part of the School of Interior Design curriculum. LSU interior design students have opportunities to work with local community members and stakeholders through design studios that engage with real-life design challenges.

Soo Jeong Jo Part of Solar Energy Research Team

Soo Jeong Jo, assistant professor of architecture, is part of the team of LSU researchers led by Arup Bhattacharya, LSU Bert S. Turner Department of Construction Management assistant professor, researching solar power farming in the Louisiana thanks to a $94,000 grant from the Institute for Energy Innovations.

Jo‘s research focuses on high-performance design based on building performance simulations (BPS) specifically for the early stages of architectural design. Through her research she explores the interactions between science and architectural design.

“I will work on collecting the user input and design exploration for the solar farm structure,” she said. “We are also planning to engage my design studio in this process.”

Read more: LSU Construction Management Professor, Team Research Solar Energy in LA

Solar energy research team group photo

Alumni Spotlight: Kelly M. Ward

kelly wardKelly M. Ward (MA in art history 2020) a Brazilian-American art historian and public relations practitioner originally from Shreveport, Louisiana. She has a bachelor’s degree in mass communication with a concentration in public relations and a minor in art history as well as a master’s degree in art history from LSU.

Ward is currently the marketing and communications coordinator at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth. On top of this full-time position, she is also an adjunct instructor of visual arts and art history at Texas Wesleyan University where she holds two in-person lectures a week for 35 students.

With a lifelong interest in the arts, Ward has explored different roles associated with arts and culture. “Since I was 17, I knew that I wanted to work as a museum professional, but I thought I never wanted to be a curator,” she said. “I’ve worked at a non-profit arts council, in museum registration/collections, as a contemporary gallery director, in development, and currently in marketing and academia.”

“I went to a relatively small public high school that required academic testing to attend, had a rigorous curriculum including exceptional art courses such as ceramics and art history, and did not have a football team (many of my peers went to out-of-state, liberal arts colleges and universities). I really enjoyed the opportunities LSU gave me to experience SEC sports and join a sorority that I loved and still have life-long relationships from.”

“The main reason I chose LSU was because it was the best and most well-known in-state public university. With LSU being an in-state university, it made pursuing my credible degrees affordable and having little student loan debt and being relatively close to home has undoubtedly led to my success.”

Ward’s degrees from the Manship School of Mass Communication and the College of Art & Design have been crucial to her success as a young professional, she said. Without my LSU degrees, I would not have been qualified for either of my current positions. While at the university, I was exposed to opportunities through the Manship School of Mass Communication and the LSU School of Art for a public relations internship at a prestigious private firm and a year-long internship at the LSU Museum of Art, respectively. During my undergraduate studies, I even took a specialized capstone course on social media.”

The personal connections she forged with her mentors were the most meaningful part of her academic experience, she said. “The connections I made with my professors are what I valued the most from my time at LSU, especially art history professor Dr. Darius Spieth in the LSU School of Art,” she said. “Dr. Spieth cares for his students and got to know me passed the surface level. Dr. Spieth taught me hard work ethic, pragmaticism, and the skills needed to be a writer and art historian. It means a lot to me that he does not accept lackadaisical efforts and wants his students to present themselves in the highest standard.”

Ward held various art and public relations positions while in Baton Rouge, including working for the Arts Council of Greater Baton Rouge, a small public relations firm, and collections/registration at the LSU Museum of Art, an opportunity through the LSU School of Art.

“When the pandemic hit, I was done with all my master’s degree requirements other than my thesis. I had a semester left to solely focus on this research and writing. I decided to move back to my hometown of Shreveport for two years which ended up being the best decision for me. Much of the research for my thesis was conducted in Shreveport since the artist of the biographical thesis I wrote lived there from 1940-1965. I also got to live at home and spend quality time with my Dad who passed away from cancer in November 2021.”

She finished her thesis in April 2020 and graduated from the LSU School of Art in August 2020. In September 2021, Ward was offered a job to manage a contemporary art gallery a peer’s uncle was opening in downtown Shreveport called Big Sun Studios. She also started teaching visual arts and art history fully remote at Bossier Parish Community College in January 2022 thanks to a connection from a high school friend’s mother.

“Although I had many good opportunities in Louisiana, I knew I had bigger goals and dreams and wanted to work as a professional in a credible museum,” she said.

In August 2022, she started a public relations and marketing internship at the Kimbell Art Museum in Fort Worth, TX, as a 26-year-old with a master’s degree. This move and temporary position was possible due to her second income through her remote teaching position at the community college, she shared. Three weeks after her internship ended in December 2022, she was offered a full-time position with benefits at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth in membership and development.

“After a few months, I knew this type of work wasn’t my calling and started another intense job search. My current position opened at the Modern during this time and I applied as the perfect fit and was chosen for the role in July 2023.”

Her position at the Modern combines both her skills in communications with her knowledge of art history: she manages digital content coordination such as email marketing and website and social media management. She also has design tasks using Adobe Photoshop and InDesign and practices many traditional public relations and marketing techniques.

“Ultimately—other than my credentials and expertise—taking the risk in moving to Fort Worth in a metroplex with an abundance of museums led me to my current role.” 

What’s next? Perhaps she will pursue a PhD in the years to come. “In the last two years, I’ve realized that I want to continue my education in pursuing a PhD and strive to do curatorial work,” she said. “As I’ve been exposed to the art world in a greater capacity at the Kimbell and the Modern, I am also open to exploring careers in art advisory and working for specific art foundations.”

Ward offers the following wisdom to current and future students: don’t be afraid to network and “put yourself out there,” as it may lead to new opportunities. While living at home and working various jobs during the uncertain times of the pandemic, she reconnected with peers from high school who were also home due to the circumstances, and those connections helped her to find work. Later, she was offered the adjunct position at Texas Wesleyan after being found on LinkedIn and the recruiter having had the same marketing position at the Modern with her current manager five years before.

I want to share with prospective and current students, particularly those coming from high school or undergraduate studies, to embrace your identity and individuality at this age and to always put your mental health first. I struggled in graduate school and heavily leaned on my family, friends, roommate, and Dr. Spieth to get through it,” she shared.

“I’d like to share career advice because I wish I knew more specifics when I was younger:

Find mentors. Research and get involved with professional development opportunities. Do not do the bare minimum—it will lead to an unfulfilled life and lack of opportunity. Pursue internships and expose yourself to job experience. Value networking and do it by putting yourself in professional environments where you can make authentic connections and nurture those connections throughout your career. Go to the university or museum hosted event, be involved in your local arts community, approach someone about their endeavors no matter how uncomfortable you are, direct message the curator on Instagram, update your LinkedIn and ask to connect with strangers you’re inspired by—say YES and put yourself out there. When going through the job search process, cast your net far and wide. Put true effort into your applications despite how little you want to after receiving rejection, and always write a handwritten thank you letter if possible.”

“Take risks, believe in yourself wholeheartedly, and work hard. Know that you deserve a spot at the table.”

Learn more about the LSU School of Art art history program.

Mitoloji Latannyèr | Mythologies Louisianaises Exhibition Curated by LSU Art Alum Mayers

The Mitoloji Latannyèr | Mythologies Louisianaises exhibition, on view at Capitol Park Museum in Baton Rouge October 2023 – December 2024, was curated by LSU School of Art alum Jonathan Mayers (BFA 2007). Art history professor Darius Spieth wrote accompanying texts for the exhibition, and works by Kelli Scott Kelley, professor of art/painting, and student Henry Johnson (BFA in Studio Art/Painting & Drawing) are exhibited.

Lieutenant Governor Billy Nungesser and Capitol Park Museum are pleased to announce the exhibition Mitoloji Latannyèr/Mythologies Louisianaises, which explores the French, Creole, and Tunica languages of Louisiana through art and storytelling. The Capitol Park Museum exhibition features more than forty paintings, images, sculptures, and stories, with accompanying texts in Louisiana and International French, Kouri-Vini (Louisiana Creole), and English, plus a special tale in Tunica, according to Louisiana State Museums.

According to Dr. Nathan Rabalais, a professor of French and francophone studies at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette, the exhibition demonstrates “both the constant evolution and the longevity of Louisiana’s culture.”  

Guest curator Mayers collaborated with artists and writers who have been distanced from their cultures “as a result of Americanization or physical location as well as others who have embraced the cultures of the region. Drawing on themes that include environmental devastation and social justice, they have created artwork and stories told through Louisiana’s heritage languages.” As the exhibition’s creative partners “réklamé mañè-layé péyisaj maré yê ensemb” (reclaim the ways in which the landscape binds them), they invite visitors to engage in this homage to the state’s language, identity, and folklore. 

Artists featured in the exhibition include LSU alumni: Simon Alleman (BFA 2007), Evan Gomez (BFA 2008) Nyssa Juneau (BFA 2008), Randi Willett (MFA 2016), Douglas Bourgeois (BFA 2016), the late Charles Barbier, Demond Matsuo, and Elise Toups. Rodneyna Hart (BFA 2008) is Museum Division Director.

The exhibition is accompanied by texts by Robin White, professor of English at Nicholls State University, and Spieth, professor of art history at LSU, who also contributed the preface and the introductory essay, respectively, to the catalogue accompanying Mitoloji Latannyèr. An extensive array of educational programs scheduled throughout the run of the exhibition will focus on Louisiana’s heritage languages.

“Louisiana French and Kouri-Vini are vital components of our culture,” says Lieutenant Governor Nungesser. “It’s important to keep them alive for future generations.”

Jonathan “radbwa faroush” Mayers was born and raised in Istrouma (Baton Rouge), Louisiana, and earned a BFA from Louisiana State University and an MFA from the University of New Orleans. The former Baton Rouge Poet Laureate (2021-2023) is also a visual artist, independent curator, educator, and cultural activist who uses Kouri-Vini, the endangered Creole language of Louisiana, in both his writing and daily life. He paints images of mythological beasts and monsters in familiar landscapes and comments on social, environmental, and cultural happenings in the region. He is represented by the Arthur Roger Gallery in New Orleans. Mayers is also the founding president of Chinbo, Inc., a nonprofit dedicated to the reclamation of Kouri-Vini, which provides educational materials in the language to the Louisiana community and its diaspora.

Hear Mayers pronounce the title of this exhibition in both Kouri-Vini and French:

Her Research Holds Water: Meet Art + Design Senior Kayla Dearman

Kayla Dearman by fish tank

Kayla Dearman, LSU Art + Design senior, has invented a new way to emulate water for stop motion animation using hydrogels. Photo courtesy of LSU Discover Undergraduate Research program Summer Undergraduate Research Forum (SURF) event.

Dearman is the first in her family to go to college and the first to come up with a new technique to emulate water for stop motion animation, using non-toxic and biodegradable hydrogels, with support from the LSU McNair Research Scholars program and an LSU Discover Project Grant from the LSU Discover Undergraduate Research program. Read her story.

Stop motion is a form of animation created from sequential photographs, which, when played in rapid succession, create the illusion of a moving image. Stop motion animators take one photo of a static object, move the object a little and snap another photo, move it again a wee bit and snap another photo, and continue this process until the photos can be put together and played back to create the appearance of fluid motion. Great examples of this artform include the film The Nightmare Before Christmas and the old Gumby TV show.

“Stop motion animation has long been a driving force for innovations,” said LSU senior, digital art major and stop motion animation aficionado Kayla Dearman. “But one environment that has yet to be successfully emulated by stop motion without considerable digital manipulation is the sea. Stop motion is usually unable to capture the complex movement of the sea-life and aquatic environment because of the unpredictability of water.”

Second only to her love of stop motion animation is water itself, particularly the ocean.

“My family visited the Gulf of Mexico a lot when I was younger,” Dearman explained. “It gave us a chance to connect with nature. My two older brothers and I would swim all day in the water and collect shells to bring home. The experience certainly helped connect me with the Gulf, which is why the deterioration of our oceans saddens me deeply. I hope our project helps preserve some of the beauty and diversity of our ocean’s coral reefs.”

The new project Dearman refers to brings her two passions together to develop a new and original technique to broaden the types of materials used in stop motion animation, advance research on animation and memorialize the beauty of the ocean’s natural coral reefs and fish.

“By using a simple solution of super-absorbent polymer beads, called hydrogels, and water in a transparent vessel, an artificial aquatic environment with imperceptible suspension is created,” continued Dearman, who graduates from LSU at the end of this semester.

Her study examined the efficacy of her animation technique and compared it to other attempts at emulating aquatic environments. It would seem her technique might be more difficult or costly than traditional forms of stop motion animation, but Dearman said that isn’t the case.

“Stop motion usually requires costly motion-rigging devices that give the illusion of weightlessness to objects being animated, plus a considerable amount of post-production digital manipulation,” she said. “Some of the ways they animate now involve metal rigging and things they have to edit out in post-production. Filmmakers will attach this steel arm to the back of puppets as they jump and fly through the air, so there’s this big silver piece of metal in every frame that they have to remove later, which creates a lot of extra work.” With her new technique, she explained, “Those rigs wouldn’t be necessary. Our technique makes the process of animating much simpler and much faster. Plus, it’s uniquely able to emulate the natural movement and turbulence of water.”

Dearman considers her new discovery—and the underwater animation work she’s done with it so far—to be a tribute to her love of the Gulf of Mexico.

“I love that the project stems around water and how it moves, which inspired me to go back and think about how I’ve connected with water,” she said. “Especially with what’s happening with the climate and how coral species are dying out quicker and quicker every year. I wanted to connect all of that within my project.”

She also wanted to help keep stop motion from becoming a forgotten artform, eclipsed by more modern technologies.

“Starting early in high school, I made short animations out of Play-Doh,” Dearman said. “I remember, for a biology class, I made a stop motion piece depicting all the different organelles inside of a cell, and making it break apart into pieces, then come back together, to show how it all works.”

She brought that process up several notches when she came to LSU.

“I really dove into it at LSU because of my professor Joseph Nivens, one of my mentors, who studied at LSU for his MFA,” Dearman said. “He had a passion and love for stop motion that really had an effect on me; I could see why he loved it so much—and that’s because it’s a very crafty medium. You get to build everything from flowers to spaceships when creating your set, and nothing compares to building and crafting a puppet that you get to see come to life.”

For Dearman’s research, various materials, sealants and puppet prototypes were tested to identify their uses and limits.

“The new methods I’ve investigated here have further implications for making stop motion animation more cost-effective and accessible in a way that is also environmentally friendly,” she said. “Stop motion traditionally uses a lot of foam latex, resins, clays and enamels that can sometimes be very toxic. So, I wanted to create a way to animate that’s not going to literally kill you over time.”

A sketch of sea-life by Dearman’s research partner Reagan Power.

The answer to creating a stop motion environment that emulated realistic water ended up being hydrogels, meaning water beads, or Orbeez. Because of their spherical shape, elastic nature, transparency and propensity for being non-toxic and biodegradable, Dearman said hydrogels are the ideal material for her needs. When the hydrogels are placed in a transparent container in large quantities, with the remaining space filled with water, the hydrogel beads seem to disappear, creating the appearance of fluid water motion.

“I buy hydrogels on Amazon,” said Dearman, whose supplies are paid for by the McNair program at LSU. “It’s a trio program, designed to help prepare first-generation and low-income and diverse students for graduate school, and fund undergraduate research.”

Dearman first used her beloved hydrogels to create a simulated deep-sea environment in a small five-gallon bowl. She and her research partner Reagan Power filmed short animations to test the technique, which Dearman named Aqueous Polymeric Suspension, or APS. Dearman is ecstatic that she made a legitimate discovery and also got to name it herself.

Dearman’s next step is to continue experimenting while preparing to graduate soon. She now has a studio that she’ll be using to test her technique on a much larger scale, with a 55-gallon fish tank and more complex puppets. She recently presented her research at the McNair Heartland Conference in Kansas City, Missouri.

“Fun is a great word to describe it!” said Dearman about her work. “It’s definitely childlike and makes me connect with that side of myself. It’s fun just having my hands in a big bowl of Orbeez; it feels so cool, and they’re definitely wet!”

Watch how Dearman’s materials mimic the unpredictability of water.

LSU Media Center

By: LSU Office of Research & Economic Development

LSU Landscape Architecture Now a STEM Degree

LSU campus Quad

The LSU landscape architecture program, offered by the Robert Reich School of Landscape Architecture (RRSLA), has been designated a STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics) degree.

The degree change follows the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s July 2023 announcement designating landscape architecture a STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) degree program. The American Society of Landscape Architects (ASLA) advocated for the designation change.
The LSU landscape architecture program has been consistently ranked among the top three undergraduate and graduate programs in the nation according to DesignIntelligence magazine, the leading journal of design professions. The STEM designation will further attract highly competitive design students to LSU from around the world.

“Landscape architecture is important because we make our communities more resilient,” said Haley Blakeman, RRSLA associate director. Well-designed spaces bring people together, she said. For students, the major is “all about problem solving, learning how to talk to community members, and using the design skills they’re trained with to come up with solutions for the future.”

There is a common misconception that landscape architecture is landscaping, Blakeman said. The field is in fact often an intersection between urban planning, sustainable design, and land resource management. Landscape architects plan and design traditional spaces from parks, campuses, and gardens to commercial centers, transportation corridors, waterfront developments, and more. Today’s landscape architects design and plan the restoration of natural places and work to revitalize post-disaster sites and redevelop blighted landscapes of urban settlements. In Louisiana, more than ever, landscape architects are involved in coastal adaptation.

Landscape architecture degree programs are now pioneering some of the most innovative research and developing new technologies – from using artificial intelligence for urban agriculture, to urban planning for autonomous vehicles; to hydraulic modeling, robotic fabrication, and augmented reality for water bodies, and more.

“Landscape architecture applies science, technology, cutting edge research, and engineering principles, to design healthy communities, active transportation projects, campuses and parks. We help communities adapt to climate driven extreme weather and support biodiversity,” said Torey Carter-Conneen, CEO of ASLA. “The infrastructure challenges in municipalities across the country are enormous — landscape architects bring transformative solutions. The decision will advance landscape architecture education and practice, and that is great for America and the global community.”

This change follows the STEM degree designation of the LSU architecture program.

Learn about the Robert Reich School of Landscape Architecture.


In Memorium: Bruce Sharky

Bruce Sharky portrait, black and white, man in hatProfessor emeritus Bruce G. Sharky, 82, of Baton Rouge passed away peacefully, with his family at his side on Saturday, September 16, 2023.

He joined the LSU landscape architecture faculty in 1990. He served as the director of the LSU Robert Reich School of Landscape Architecture (RRSLA) until 2001, and as a professor until his retirement in 2021.

“Our RRSLA community is saddened by the loss of our dear friend, colleague, and mentor, Bruce Sharky,” said Haley Blakeman, associate director of the LSU Robert Reich School of Landscape Architecture. “We will pass on the details of his service soon so you can join us in remembering him and his legacy.”

Bruce’s dedication to his family, the profession of landscape architecture and his undivided care of the landscape architecture students at LSU, continued throughout his career and retirement. He was designated as one of the RRSLA’s ‘Legacy Professors’ to honor his achievements. He was a gifted artist and inspired many students to become landscape architects through the passion he showed for the profession and the RRSLA program, and generously shared his time to any student or faculty member in need. His method of teaching through the sharing of his professional experiences was especially appreciated by his students.

Throughout his life, Bruce enjoyed hiking and sketching, and travel. His international study programs and field trips with students inspired many to make a positive change in their world through the profession of landscape architecture. Bruce led study programs to Mexico, the Netherlands, Portugal, and China, gave a seminar in Chile, was a visiting scholar in Japan and had two Fulbright Fellowships to Mexico and Portugal. While teaching, his undergraduate studio classes worked with the National Park Service in developing alternate plans for a backcountry camp at Denali National Park in Alaska, and he led a collaborative agricultural and ecological tourism studio with LSU landscape architecture students and Sichuan Agricultural University in China. During retirement he continued to participate remotely in student critiques in China and a studio class at the University of Austin, Texas.

Bruce befriended many faculty members from other disciplines, and often participated in collaborative projects with other faculty members in the LSU College of Art & Design. He also loved to walk across the LSU campus or spend time in coffee shops and interact with others, particularly those involved in the arts, including music and dramatic arts. Perhaps his most valuable contribution was his enthusiasm and passion for making life better for others in general.

Bruce was also an author of four published books on subjects as varied as professional practice, grading and drainage, introduction to landscape architecture, the theory and use of shadows in creating memorable outdoor spaces and most recently, nature-based design in landscape architecture. His books are valued for their ability to make complex topics understandable for all. In 1990, Professor Sharky was honored as a Fellow of the American Society of Landscape Architects for his years of service and contributions to the profession, having served as an ASLA National Trustee and Executive Committee Vice Presidency positions both before and after coming to LSU.

A Celebration of Life for Bruce Sharky will be held in Baton Rouge:

Nov. 3, 2023
5:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Steele Burden Memorial Orangerie at the LSU Ag Center Botanic Gardens
Address: 4560 Essen Ln, Baton Rouge, LA 70809

Share memories, photos, and condolences: Sign Legacy Guestbook

In lieu of flowers, donations in his honor may be sent to the CLL Leukemia Cancer Research, or to the LSU Bruce Sharky RRSLA Support Fund.