Get the latest on our bequestors and their stories. Leave a bequest to Monash University and help support research and education.
Julie Ligeti and her brothers all attended Monash University and the experiences and opportunities their education gave them motivated Julie to leave a bequest to support future students.
For John Blakeley, co-founding editor of Lot’s Wife, his gift serves as a reminder of the founding spirit of Monash – challenging convention and embracing innovation.
Thanks to a generous bequest from Francine McNiff, Anthony Vitale and Laura Vidal can use criminology to transform the world for the better.
Maureen Brunt AO’s bequest will establish a scholarship for students at the Monash Business School to pursue postgraduate studies in Economics and Econometrics.
After completing his Master of Journalism in 2012, David Sibelaner swore he would become a bequestor as soon as he landed a job. In just two years, he achieved his dream.
The decision by John Coppock and his wife Lyn to become bequestors to Monash’s Faculty of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences seems logical, given John’s background.
Dr Peter Rogers, one of Monash’s first students and a scholarship recipient, is now leaving a bequest to give other students the same opportunity.
Andrew Marks has left a gift in his will to support Monash Law’s community legal clinics. These clinics provide free legal advice to thousands of people who can’t afford or aren’t eligible for publicly-funded legal aid.
Students from underprivileged backgrounds will now be able to pursue their studies in jazz and fine arts with financial assistance thanks to the generosity of Melbourne arts couple Bill Hawtin and Tess Hill.
David Winston, an economics graduate of Monash University, left a gift in his will in the form of the David Winston Turner Endowment Fund. A large part of his bequest will go towards addressing untreated brain disorders.