In 1989, hundreds of spectators, including judges, state legislators, attorneys and students gathered on the James Harold Thompson Green to formally dedicate the Stanley-Ausley House, the fourth and final historic home to complete the vision of Dean Talbot “Sandy” D’Alemberte. Modeled after Thomas Jefferson’s famed lawn behind the rotunda at the University of Virginia, his idea was to bring a more intimate setting and historic architectural landscape to the modern brick and concrete buildings of the law school. The Stanley-Ausley House became the home of the FSU Law Review in 1989, as it remains today. Dean D’Alemberte left his role as dean and Sheldon F. Kurtz became dean in 1989. The Tampa Free Press wrote of his accomplishments, “D’Alemberte has increased the prestige of the school by reducing the student/faculty ratio, adding innovative programs to the curriculum and attracting faculty and guest lecturers of national reputation.” Today D’Alemberte remains an invaluable part of the FSU Law faculty.