Youngstown State University’s John J McDonough Museum of Art found itself with more than anticipated when they contracted New York architect Charles Gwathmey to design it in 1987.
At his high school, he excelled at both hockey and track. He earned first team all-catholic recognition for both sports, while winning two District championships on track.
Early Life and Education
John McDonough (1779-1850) was both a slaveholder in Baltimore and philanthropist in New Orleans. While he used enslaved labor to build his fortune, he believed that through after-death charity his repentance would earn his salvation in God’s eyes.
He gave half his extensive estate to New Orleans and half to Baltimore – both places where he had grown up – in order to establish an expansive school farm for poor boys of “all classes and castes of colors”.
Jack McDonough attended Bladensburg High School (Bladensburg, Maryland); University College of Medicine; and the University of Maryland School of Law in Baltimore before passing away November 7 in Tenants Harbor Maine surrounded by his wife and family members. There will be no funeral services held.
McDonough had an outstanding 29-year Air Force career that earned numerous accolades and awards. He held the rank of Chief Master Sergeant – its highest enlisted rank – and held numerous other enlisted ranks within.
Jack McDonough dedicated his life to serving his community and helping individuals live happier lives. From serving patients at his practice in Cincinnati to volunteering at Marshall Point Lighthouse in Maine and making donations towards local education as well as wildlife conservation – Jack was truly dedicated to his community and people around him.
At UCLA Anderson, he taught various subjects including Strategic Management Research (SMR). Incorporating real world projects into MBA curriculum via International Field Study projects; students engage with global organizations by consulting them.
Achievement and Honors
Jack McDonough received numerous honors and awards during his distinguished military career, such as receiving the Silver Star from President Clinton – reserved only for those who show extraordinary courage in combat situations.
Alongside his professional life, he was also actively engaged with his local community. He served on the council of Randolph Air Force Base Catholic Parish where he held various leadership roles – council member, president and events organizer. Furthermore he organized many festivals and Mardi Gras parties for them as well.
He was instrumental in the planning and hosting of the 2009 NHL Winter Classic game at Wrigley Field, drawing its highest attendance ever for any hockey game there. Furthermore, he served on both the Chicago Blackhawks club business advisory board and National Hockey League board of governors.
McDonough was an eminent management scholar who taught various management subjects over 25 years at UCLA Anderson. He was instrumental in bringing real world elements to the executive MBA program through international field study programs and Strategic Management Research (SMR), an innovative series of courses which involve all classes in consulting projects with multinational corporations.
He was a member of Henry J. Sweeney Post #2 in Manchester and the Ancient Order of Hibernians Color Guard, leaving behind a wife of 44 years, four daughters, 10 grandchildren, three sisters.
McDonough combines passionate guitar work and emotive vocals into an intriguing modern singer/songwriter sound rarely heard today. His lyrics are deeply personal while the music remains authentic – qualities which would quickly wear thin in lesser songwriters’ hands.
McDonough has earned himself an immense fortune through his career as a sports commentator, working for high-profile networks like CNN. Over time, this work earned him one of the premier spotscaster positions within the industry.
Mcdonough remains confidential about his personal life and does not share much information regarding it. Nonetheless, he is known to attend various sporting events and matches regularly.
He has also established himself as an accomplished film and television actor, having appeared on various shows such as Band of Brothers as Lynn “Buck” Compton, Something Wild as Ellis, Heartbum as Bud Culbertson, Quiz Show as Jack and Mulan as Bai. On television shows such as 21 as Bob Philips, Higher Ground as Dr Admas and Trouble with Curves as Schwartz.