Children of the 80s
Concept: “Invention consists of creating out of chaos.” (Invention)
Founded in 1885 as a trade school, the GA School of Technology had morphed into the modern Georgia Institute of Technology by the late 1940s, offering a diverse curriculum but primarily focused on science and technology. It may not have quite as high a profile as MIT (Massachusetts) or CalTech (California), but it’s consistently ranked a top ten organization in its class. The modern campus sits in Midtown, bordered by 10th Avenue on the North and North Avenue on the south.
The school serves as a center of activity for many of the technologically savvy Atlanta neonates, and is well-known for being the haven of George P. Burdell, the famous (or infamous) Tremere and honored alumnus from the class of 1930. (Don’t ask him about his war years, or his marriage, or MAD Magazine. Seriously. Just don’t.) Other than Burdell, Calisté Fantin is the only other elder that seemingly has any interest in the institute. Given that rumors suggest Burdell has recently wired a significant portion of the campus with closed circuit cameras and more obscure sensory apparati that all feed him secrets about visitors to the campus, it’s no surprise that the space is given a wide berth by the others.