Judicial Portraits
U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia

Hogan, Thomas Francis Hogan, Thomas Francis

Biographical Sketch
Born 1938 in Washington, DC

Federal Judicial Service:
Judge, U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia
Nominated by Ronald Reagan on August 10, 1982, to a seat vacated by William B. Bryant. Confirmed by the Senate on August 20, 1982, and received commission on August 20, 1982. Served as chief judge, 2001-2008. Assumed senior status on May 1, 2008.

Other Federal Judicial Service:
Judge, Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court, 2009-2016; presiding judge, 2014-2016

Education:
Georgetown College (now Georgetown University), A.B., 1960
Georgetown University Law Center, J.D., 1966

Professional Career:
Law clerk, Hon. William B. Jones, U.S. District Court, District of Columbia, 1966-1967
Counsel, Federal Commission on Reform of Federal Criminal Laws, 1967-1968
Private practice, Rockville, Maryland, and Washington, D.C., 1968-1981
Assistant professor, Potomac School of Law, 1977-1979
Private practice, Chevy Chase, Maryland and Washington, D.C., 1981-1982
Adjunct professor, Georgetown University Law Center, 1986-1992
Board member, Federal Judicial Center, 1996-2000, 2011-2013
Member, Judicial Conference of the United States, 2001-2008
Director, Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts, 2011-2013

Artist
Peter Evan Egeli (1934 - .) Like other members of his family, Mr. Egeli has spent his life pursuing art. At the age of five, he had his first lesson in perspective drawing. At 18, he studied at the Corcoran School Art. After a stint in the United States Marine Corps, he entered the Maryland Institute of Art where he won first prize in the Senior Concours. Thereafter, he attended the Arts Students League in New York and George Washington University in Washington, D.C. He later taught both drawing and painting at St. Mary's College of Maryland.

He is the former President and Fellow of the American Society of Marine Artists.

Mr. Egeli's career as a portrait and marine artist has spanned decades. His portraits hang in boardrooms, in government and industrial spaces, and in academia.