The Trevor Evans Award, established by the Board of Governors in 1992 and first awarded in 1996, is presented to an author or authors of an exceptional article that is accessible to undergraduates and published during the preceding year in *Math Horizons*. The Award is named for Trevor Evans, a distinguished mathematician, teacher and writer at Emory University. The award is $1,000.

Approved by the Board by mail ballot, fall, 1992

Amended at JMM, San Diego, January 8, 2013

Heidi Hulsizer

A 'Mod'ern Mathematical Adventure in Call of Duty Black Ops

*Math Horizons*, February 2014, pp. 12-15.

Jordan Ellenberg

The Beauty of Bounded Gaps: A huge discovery about prime numbers and what it means for the future of mathematics

*Math Horizons*, September 2013, pp. 5-7.

Margaret Symington

Euclid Makes the Cut

*Math Horizons*, February 2012, pp. 6-9

Nathan Carter and Dan Kalman

Harvey Plotter and the Circle of Irrationality

*Math Horizons*, November 2011, pp.10-13

Lawrence Brenton

The Adventures of

*Math Horizons*, April 2010, pp.12-15

Pamela Pierce, John Ramsay, Hannah Roberts, Nancy Tinoza, Jeffrey Willert, and Wenyuan Wu

The Circle-Square Problem Decomposed

*Math Horizons*, November 2009, pp. 19-21,31

Richard A. Guyer

Radiology Paging a Good Mathematician: Why Math Can Contribute More to Medicine Than You Might Think

*Math Horizons*, April 2008, pp. 5-9

Randy K. Schwartz

The Birth of the Meter

*Math Horizons*, September 2008, pp. 14-17, 31

William Dunham

Euler’s Amicable Numbers

*Math Horizons*, November 2007, pp. 5–7

Robert K. Moniot

The Taxman Game

*Math Horizons*, vol. 14, February 2007, pp. 18-20

Adrian Rice and Eve Torrence

Lewis Carroll's Condensation Method for Evaluating Determinants

*Math Horizons*, November 2006, pp. 12-15

Robert Bosch

Opt Art

*Math Horizons*, February 2006, pp. 6-9

Ronald Barnes and Linda Becerra

The Evolution of Mathematical Certainty

*Math Horizons*, September 2005, pp. 13-17

Stuart Boersma

A Mathematician's Look at Foucault's Pendulum

*Math Horizons*, February 2005, pp. 19-21, 32

Robert L. Devaney

Chaos Rules!

*Math Horizons*, November 2004, pp. 11-14

Douglas Dunham

A Tale Both Shocking and Hyperbolic

*Math Horizons*, April 2003, pp. 22-26

Hugh McCague

A Mathematical Look at a Medieval Cathedral

*Math Horizons*, April 2003, pp. 11-15, 31

Laura Taalman and Eugenie Hunsicker

Simplicity is not Simple

*Math Horizons*, September 2002, pp. 5-9

Philip D. Straffin, Jr.

The Instability of Democratic Decisions

*Math Horizons*, April 2002, pp. 12-14, 28

James Tanton

A Dozen Questions about the Powers of Two

*Math Horizons*, September 2001, pp 5-10

Frank A. Farris

The Edge of the Universe

*Math Horizons*, September 2001, pp. 16-23

Ira Rosenholtz

One Point Determines a Line – A Geometric Axiom of Choice

*Math Horizons*, November 2000, pp. 20-24

James Tanton

A Dozen Areal Maneuvers

*Math Horizons*, September 2000, pp. 26-30, 34

Stan Wagon

The Ultimate Flat Tire

*Math Horizons*, February 1999, pp.14-17

Peter Schumer

The Magician of Budapest

*Math Horizons*, April 1999, pp. 5-9

Ravi Vakil

The Youngest Tenured Professor in Harvard History

*Math Horizons*, September 1998, pp. 8-12

Tom M. Apostol

What Is the Most Surprising Result in Mathematics?

*Math Horizons*, February 1997, pp. 26-31

Martin Gardner

The Square Root of Two = 1.41421 35623 73095 ...

*Math Horizons*, April 1997, pp. 5-8

William Dunham

1996--A Triple Anniversary

*Math Horizons*, September 1996, pp. 8-13

Dan Kalman

A Perfectly Odd Encounter in a Reno Cafe

*Math Horizons*, April 1996, pp. 5-7

Joel Chan

As Easy as Pi

*Math Horizons*, Winter 1993, pp. 18-19

Underwood Dudley

Why History?

*Math Horizons*, November 1994, pp. 10-11

Joseph Gallian

Weird Dice

*Math Horizons*, February 1995, pp. 30-31

Alan Tucker

The Parallel Climbers Puzzle

*Math Horizons*, November 1995, pp. 22-24