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Encyclopedia > St. George's School, Newport
St. George's School
Motto Sapientia Utriusque Vitae Lumen
Established 1896
Type Private coeducational secondary, boarding
Affiliation Episcopal
Headmaster Eric F. Peterson
Students 343
Grades 9–12
Location Middletown, Rhode Island, USA
Campus Suburban
Mascot Dragon
Website www.stgeorges.edu

St. George's School is a private, Episcopal Church-affiliated, coeducational boarding school in Middletown (next to Newport), Rhode Island, USA. The school was founded in 1896 by the Rev. John Byron Diman, who was a member of a prominent Rhode Island family. It sits on a hill overlooking the Atlantic Ocean and is known for having an extremely beautiful campus. It is a member of the Independent School League. The school is mentioned in F. Scott Fitzgerald's classic first novel, This Side of Paradise. A motto (from Italian) is a phrase or a short list of words meant formally to describe the general motivation or intention of an entity, social group, or organization. ... Educational institutions are often categorised along several dimensions. ... This article is about the Episcopal Church in the United States. ... Middletown is a town located in Newport County, Rhode Island. ... This article is about the U.S. State. ... The Universitätscampus Wien, Austria ( details) Campus (plural: campuses) is derived from the (identical) Latin word for field or open space. English gets the words camp and campus from this origin. ... Millie, once mascot of the City of Brampton, is now the Brampton Arts Councils representative. ... It has been suggested that European dragon be merged into this article or section. ... A website (alternatively, Web site or web site) is a collection of Web pages, images, videos and other digital assets that is hosted on one or several Web server(s), usually accessible via the Internet, cell phone or a LAN. A Web page is a document, typically written in HTML... This article is about the Episcopal Church in the United States. ... Coeducation is the integrated education of males and females at the same school facilities. ... A boarding school is a usually fee-paying school where some or all pupils not only study, but also live during term time, with their fellow students and possibly teachers. ... Middletown is a town located in Newport County, Rhode Island. ... Newport is a city in Newport County, Rhode Island, United States, about 30 miles (48 km) south of Providence. ... This article is about the U.S. State. ... The Independent School League (ISL) is composed of sixteen prestigious New England preparatory schools that compete athletically and academically. ... Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald (September 24, 1896 – December 21, 1940) was an American Jazz Age author of novels and short stories. ... This Side of Paradise is the debut novel of F. Scott Fitzgerald. ...


Mission Statement

In 1896, the Rev. John Byron Diman, founder of St. George's School, wrote in his “Purposes of the School” that:

"The specific objectives of St. George's are to give its students the opportunity of developing to the fullest extent possible the particular gifts that are theirs and to encourage in them the desire to do so. Their immediate job after leaving School is to handle successfully the demands of college; later it is hoped that their lives will be ones of service to the world and to God.”

The Hilltop

The school's suburban campus is familiarly known as "The Hilltop", as it is located on the top of the highest hill on Aquidneck Island. The campus is also known for its magnificent view of First, Second, and Third Beach (which was part of the campus during the early twentieth century).

  • Memorial Schoolhouse - The main academic building in which most classes are held in subjects other than art, music and science. The Study Hall, on the second floor of the building, is where the biweekly all-school assemblies are held.
  • Old School - The oldest building on campus, Old School serves a variety of purposes. The first floor serves as the office of the Head of School, Eric Peterson, as well as many administrators and admissions counselors. To the East, the Main Common Room serves as a meeting space for any purpose, and a popular lovers' spot. The Faculty Lounge and kitchen are attached to the Main Common Room. On the second and third floors are Old School (girls) and Red (boys) dorms.
  • DuPont Science Building - Hosting all science classes, it houses laboratories for all physical sciences, and is close by to the observatory. It also has a large technology classroom used for presentations.
  • King Hall - The School’s dining hall, it serves three meals daily. The main dining room features flags from every nation represented by a St. George's student.
  • Chapel - A classic Gothic chapel built in 1928 with John Nicholas Brown's donation and designed by Ralph Adams Cram, the whole school congregates in the Chapel for two services weekly, one religious and one in which a senior or faculty member gives a meaningful speech. In 2005, the Chapel organ was completely renovated, and now is also features a choral practice space and a new pipe organ. Once a week the elite chapel choir, consisting of nearly 80 students, sings. The choir is led by Dr. Gesualdo, known fondly as "Doc G" by the various members of the choir.
  • Little Chapel - The Little Chapel is the domain of the Brass Ensemble and the office of Tony duBourg. Affectionately known as "TduBs", the cantankerous conductor gives music "unlessons" and humorous stories to his proteges.
  • Hill Library - Contains more than 40,000 volumes and 75 periodicals. The library is a popular place among students to study during evening study hours. Students can also borrow DVDs and videos from the Library’s collection.
  • John Nicholas Brown ’18 Center - Named in honor of the school's illustrious alumnus John Nicholas Brown ’18, the Brown Center was dedicated in the spring of 2005. It houses the College Counseling Offices on the main level, deans’ offices on the second floor (director of studies, dean of students, dean of faculty), and the bookstore, Geronimo office, mail room and summer school office on the lower level.
  • Sixth Form House - Originally used as the school gymnasium in 1903, it became a Schoolhouse in 1911. Dormitory rooms for school prefects were also once located in the building. Currently the business office, alumni/ae development office, and publication office are housed in Sixth Form House.
  • William H. Drury and Richard Grosvenor Center for the Arts - home to St. George’s 450-seat theatre, where drama productions, musical performances, and lectures are held. The building also features two drawing studios, painting studio, scenery shop (used by Stage Crew for the drama productions), ceramics and photography studios, two computer labs, black box theatre, exhibition gallery, and many soundproof practice rooms.
  • Charles A. and Carol J. Hamblet Campus Center - Named in honor of the 10th headmaster and his wife, the Campus Center was dedicated in the fall of 2004. It includes a grille with a tasty menu available during the off-hours of King Hall, a great room that is the site of many of the school's smaller special events, a game room, and a meeting room.
  • Dorrance Field House - Built in 1987, the Field House includes four indoor tennis courts, three basketball courts and a ninth of a mile indoor track. This facility is also used for various social and academic functions such as Middlesex Dinners, Parents weekend events, college fairs and other student entertainment nights.
  • Hoopes Squash Center - The state-of-the-art Joseph C. Hoopes Sr. Squash Center, housing eight international glass-backed courts, was completed in 1996. Using the German made ASB court system, it is the finest facility of its kind in the country and serves during the summer months as the home for American Champion Mark Talbott’s Squash Academy. The Talbott Squash Academy is the official training center of the U.S. Squash Racquets Association and served as the site for both the National Junior Squash Championships in 1996 and 1998 and the Men’s Squash Softball Championships in February 1997.
  • Stephen P. Cabot and Archer Harman Ice Center - The $4.5 million Stephen P. Cabot and Archer Harman Jr. Ice Center, completed in November 2000, features two new first-class ice hockey facilities, and St. George’s is now one of the few New England schools to provide dual rinks for its hockey teams. Originally built in 1954 as an outdoor rink and enclosed in 1968, the Cabot Memorial rink has new boards, a completely new surface (200’ X 85’) and a new roof.
  • Norris D. Hoyt Pool - The Norris D. Hoyt Swimming Pool is an eight-lane pool with overflow gutters and a Colorado Timing System. Completed in the fall of 2004, the pool holds a large balcony seating area as well as many deck level glass viewing windows.
  • Ted Hersey Track - The track is all-weather, completed in the fall of 1996 by the same firm that designed and surfaced the Brown and Harvard University tracks. It is a six-lane, 400 meter oval, with an eight lane sprint chute along the east side. All St. George’s field events are held on the inside, with the exception of the javelin throw. It includes the high jump area at the northern end of the oval, the discuss throw area at the northwestern corner, the shotput throw area at the northeastern corner, the long and triple jump parallel along the western straight-away and the pole vault way parallel to the eastern straightaway. The area inside the oval is the Redway Field and is large enough for a full, international-sized soccer field(360 feet by 225 feet). The track is named for the longest-serving (1952-2004) faculty member in school history, who founded the programs in cross-country and track and field.
  • Blazer and Wood Tennis courts - Blazer Tennis Courts are hardcourt-surfaced courts located at the main entrance of the school. Both junior varsity teams host their games on these courts. The Wood Tennis Courts are six hardcourt-surfaced courts located across the street from the main entrance of the school. Varsity boys and girls use these courts during their home matches.
  • Playing Fields - Beautiful playing fields for all sports around the campus. The 10 athletic fields include Crocker Field (used for Varsity Football and Girls' Varsity Lacrosse), Elliott Field (used for Varsity Baseball), a JV baseball field, two field hockey fields, four lacrosse/soccer fields, and a softball field.

There are six boys’ dorms and six girls’ dorms. Two or three faculty members live with their families in apartments within each of the buildings. All dorm rooms are wired for telephone and internet access, and each dorm has a common room equipped with a microwave, television, and DVD player. Ralph Adams Cram, circa 1890 Ralph Adams Cram, (December 16, 1863 - September 22, 1942), was an American architect of collegiate and ecclesiastical buildings, often in the gothic style. ... Black box theatres are small, easily reconfigurable theatre spaces. ...

Boys' Dorms

  • Arden
  • Diman
  • Diman North (D-North)
  • East
  • Red
  • Wheeler

Girls' Dorms

  • 20 House
  • Astor
  • Auchincloss (Auch)
  • Buell
  • Old School
  • Zane (formerly known as West)

Daily life

Like most private schools in the ISL, St. George's operates on a six-day school week, meaning that classes meet on Saturday. Wednesdays and Saturdays, however, are half-days, with athletic games in the afternoons.

St. George's conducts the majority of its classes (with the exception of science and math classes) using the Harkness method, which encourages discussion between students and the teacher, and between students. The average class size according to the School's website is 10-12 students.

Rather than offering a Physical Education class, St. George's requires all its students to play sports for all six terms of their Third and Fourth Form years, and for any three terms during their Fifth and Sixth Form years. These sports range from a New England-champion hockey team to thirds lacrosse team.

Twice a week, students attend Chapel. Once a week, Chapel requires formal attire, and there is either a communion or morning prayer service according to the school's Episcopalian tradition. The other time, a senior or faculty member speaks to the school community, giving a Chapel Talk.

In the evenings, meetings are held for clubs and activities including music ensembles like the Brass Ensemble and Choir, a cappella groups (the all-female Snapdragons, and the all-male Hilltoppers), the Debate Team, and other extracurriculars.


  • Zoo Day: A raucous school assembly occurring on Halloween, it was mockingly run by the Seniors posing as the faculty, and vice-versa. It was banned in 2005 after the Senior class violated certain faculty members' feelings. It is now replaced by the more kid-friendly Halloween Spooktacular and Senior Crypt Dance.
  • Middlesex Weekend: Middlesex School (the zebras) is St. George's athletic rival in the ISL. Each fall, on the final weekend of the season, every team plays against them. There are competitions in the week prior to see which form has the most school spirit. Banners are made, t-shirts are sold, and on Friday night a wooden zebra is burned in a bonfire while teams cheer it on.
  • Diman Cup: John Diman, the founder of St. George's, also founded the Portsmouth Abbey, just a few miles up Aquidneck Island. Since the Abbey is not a part of the ISL, the two schools have created their own competition. Wins and losses are tallied over the course of all three seasons. Traditionally, the Abbey takes a lead in the fall, winning both soccer and football, while St. george's comes back in the winter to tie things up. Often, the winner is not decided until the final track meet of the spring.
  • Pie Race: Begun by now retired science teacher Ted Hersey, the pie race is a 2.3-mile race in which most students of the school participate by wearing outrageous costumes or running in alternative manners. Mrs. Hersey baked the pies the winners received every year until the Herseys left the school in 2000. Prizes are given for fast running and also the best costumes.
  • Winter Formal: An alternative version of prom, the Winter Formal usually sees the whole school in limos, tuxedos and formal dresses. For years, the dance was held in King Hall, then moved to a student's Newport mansion, before settling at Belcourt Castle in Newport, Rhode Island.
  • Christmas Festival: A tradition that has existed almost since the inception of the school, it occurs on the last day before Christmas vacation. After a candlelit Chapel service where the story of Christmas is told in song and acted out by students, the entire school is ushered into King Hall to sing carols and eat dinner. Father Christmas used to hand out joke gifts to unsuspecting members of the school community, but that was also banned in 2005 and replaced with the Very Christmas Game Show.
  • V Form Ski Weekend: The only official class trip at St. George's School, every January, for a long 3-day weekend, the juniors travel to a selected ski resort and spend the weekend in hotel rooms and skiing/snowboarding. 2006's destination was the Rivergreen Resort at Loon Mountain, NH.
  • The Rock Guild: A collection of variations of rock songs performed by several groups of bands on campus. The two shows are held on Sunday evenings in the winter and spring.
  • Casino Night: Once a year, on a Saturday night, the Campus Center Great Room is transformed into a casino replete with poker and blackjack tables, craps, and even the famous wheel of fortune. Dress for this event is necessarily outrageous.
  • Headmaster's Holiday: When Spring comes to the Hilltop, the Headmaster chooses a random day in April, and declares a day of no classes. The current Headmaster, Mr. Peterson, has taken to sending funny emails to the school email system, and this year's was a 80's music triva quiz. Students generally get the Holiday when pristine weather occurs on the hilltop, so they can go down to the beaches and relax in the Quad.
  • Spring Dance Weekend: A relatively new tradition, in which bands come to play at the St. George's campus over the weekend in various locations, such as the Quad, the Great Room, and King Hall. The student rock guild also performs on this weekend.
  • Prize Day: The final day for the seniors as they graduate from St. George's School. Sixth formers have a chapel service with family members to begin the day and are accompanied by bagpipers as they process from the chapel out to the front lawn to join the rest of the school. Sixth formers are given their diplomas after the headmaster and the Prize Day speaker speak, the other prizes are handed out and the school song is sung. Typically, each sixth former gives the headmaster a small token in exchange for their diploma.

Belcourt Castle is the former summer cottage of Oliver Hazard Perry Belmont, located in Newport, Rhode Island. ...


The school is a member of the Independent School League (ISL) and the New England Preparatory School Athletic Council (NEPSAC). The Independent School League (ISL) is composed of sixteen prestigious New England preparatory schools that compete athletically and academically. ... The New England Preparatory School Athletic Council (NEPSAC) was founded in 1942 as an organization of athletic directors from preparatory schools in New England. ...

Recent Championships:

  • Boys' Hockey, 2005 NEPSAC Div. II Champions
  • Girls' Cross-Country, 2005 NEPSTA Div. III Champions
  • Co-ed Sailing NESSA Team Racing Champions 2006

In recent years, St. George's hockey and sailing programs have been especially successful with the boys hockey team winning New Englands two years ago and the sailing team placing third in the country at Nationals multiple times.

Middlesex School in Concord, Massachusetts is St. George's traditional rival. Three times a year athletes from the visiting school travel two hours by bus to compete against rival teams. The schools alternate each year to host the games, which conclude each regular, athletic season. Middlesex School The Circle, Middlesex School, Concord, Massachusetts Clay Centennial Center, Middlesex School, Concord, Massachusetts Middlesex School is an independent preparatory school for grades 9 - 12 located in Concord, Massachusetts, USA. It was founded in 1901 by Frederick Winsor, who headed the school until 1937. ... Location in Massachusetts Coordinates: , Country United States State Massachusetts County Middlesex County Settled 1635 Incorporated 1635 Government  - Type Open town meeting Area  - Town  25. ...

Fall Season

  • Cross-Country (|)
  • Field Hockey
  • Football
  • Soccer (|)

Winter Season

  • Basketball (|)
  • Ice Hockey (|)
  • Squash (|)
  • Swimming (*)

Spring Season

  • Baseball
  • Lacrosse (|)
  • Sailing (*)
  • Softball
  • Tennis (|)
  • Track (*)

(*) -- Denotes Co-ed teams (|) -- Denotes separate, m. or f. teams

Music and drama

Currently, the school performs at least one major drama and one musical each year. Between major productions, students direct and perform one-act plays. In addition, students are able to take three different semester-long theatre courses, including two in acting and one in stagecraft.

Recent Theatrical Productions

Approximately half of the student body sings in one of the choruses. Chapel Choir, which requires its members to audition, is the school's largest musical group. The smaller male group, The Hilltoppers, and female group, The Snapdragons, audition motivated members from the school community. St. George's a cappella groups typically participate in Parents' Weekend and other school events. The Pajama Game is a Broadway musical based on the novel 7-1/2 Cents by Richard Bissell. ... Guys and Dolls Original Broadway Cast recording (1950) Guys And Dolls is a hit 1950 musical, with the music and lyrics written by Frank Loesser. ... For the film, see Fiddler on the Roof (film) Fiddler on the Roof is a well-known Tony Award-winning musical with music by Jerry Bock, lyrics by Sheldon Harnick, and book by Joseph Stein, set in Tsarist Russia in 1905. ... Cover of the 2001 Metropolitan Books edition Nickel and Dimed: On (Not) Getting By in America is a book authored by Barbara Ehrenreich. ... Pippin is a stage musical with music and lyrics by Stephen Schwartz and book by Roger O. Hirson. ... Statue of Peter Pan in Bowring Park, St. ... A cappella music is vocal music or singing without instrumental accompaniment, or a piece intended to be performed in this way. ...

The Schools maintains two ensembles and an orchestra. Playing for Chapel services and the New York Yacht Club's christening ceremonies, the Brass Ensemble plays mainly hymns and is led by conductor Tony duBourg. The Orchestra plays classical music and is led by Jenny Chang, who also leads the Jazz Ensemble. The St. George's Jazz Ensemble plays jazz of various eras and composes its own pieces, which are then played at school functions.

At the Campus Center Grill, Coffeehouse Hours are held in the Great Room, and guitarists frequently play.

"Jerusalem" (Hymn 110) is the school's preferred hymn. It is sung frequently in Chapel along with the School Hymn, set to Duke Street, and the St. George's Day Hymn.

The School Hymn

O Lord of Truth, and Power and Life
Whose service makes Thy children free,
Arm these, Thy followers, in their strife,
Who fall, if holding not by Thee.

Fill them with high and holy zeal
In lonely task or busy throng,
Their souls with heaven-born courage steel,
And in Thy strength, oh, make them strong.

Then, Lord, to every humble mind
Thy wisdom more and more impart,
Till all who seek, in faith may find
The blessing of the pure in heart.

Here let of Thy Love and Truth abound,
Changeless as yonder changeless sea,
And ever may these walls resound
With grateful voices praising Thee.

(Sung by choir)
For brighter than sun or star
That shine above this wind-swept slope
Thy greatness and Thy glory are;
Our sun of life and star of hope!

So, Lord, through each successive year,
Till earth's last night for them shall fall,
To sons and daughters who serve Thee here,
Be Thou Beginning, End, and All.

Extracurricular Activities & Clubs

There are other options for students that are not athletically-inclined. The Theater Department has a production every season of the year: in the Fall, there is a dance troupe that puts on several shows, including one on Parents' Weekend. In the Winter, the School Musical occurs, and at the end, hosts the school community, parents, and the local community for a 3-show weekend in March. In the Spring, the School Play is held in May.

For any of the seasons, students can be a student trainer, assisting the Sports Trainer in the Training Room. Students can also perform community service, or a special project.

The School has over 50 clubs, including:

  • Academic Decathlon
  • Amnesty International
  • Art Club
  • Asia Club
  • BBQ Club
  • Big Brothers
  • Book Club
  • Books vs Movies: Literature in Modern Motion Pictures
  • Boston Red Sox Fan Club
  • Brass Ensemble
  • Chinese Club
  • Classics Club
  • Community Service Club
  • Debate Club
  • Dining Room Committee (DRC)
  • Dragon
  • Ecology Club
  • Entertainment Committee
  • Film Club
  • French Club
  • Gay-Straight Alliance
  • GO Club
  • Handbell Choir ("Lords of the Ring")
  • Hilltoppers
  • Improv Club
  • Insight
  • International Club
  • Knit-Wits
  • Library Association
  • Math Team
  • Mock Trial Club
  • Model UN
  • Musicians' Lounge
  • NADA (Not Advocating Drug Abuse)
  • Orchestra
  • Origami Club
  • Outing Club
  • Peer Tutoring
  • Red & White
  • Sailing Club
  • SG Chapter of Surfrider Foundation
  • Sign Language Club
  • Snapdragons
  • Spanish Club
  • Student Council
  • Student Tech Support
  • Students Against Destructive Decisions (SADD)
  • Wellness in Student Education (WISE)
  • Yoga and Wellness Club
  • Young Liberals
  • Young Republicans

The Red & White

The March 3 2006, Edition of The Red & White
The March 3 2006, Edition of The Red & White

The Red & White is the newspaper of the St. George's School community. A student run institution, it prints nine times a year on a monthly basis. The paper is a half tabloid, prints in black and white, and runs advertisements from local businesses. The paper is available for free to students and faculty, and, at a nominal fee, any member of the school's extended community can subscribe.
Image File history File links Size of this preview: 509 × 600 pixelsFull resolution (946 × 1115 pixel, file size: 221 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg) This image has no restrictions on its use. ... Image File history File links Size of this preview: 509 × 600 pixelsFull resolution (946 × 1115 pixel, file size: 221 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg) This image has no restrictions on its use. ...

Founded in 1906, its goals were "to amuse" students and to "maintain [a] high standard" of journalism. The second longest existing publication in the school (The Dragon, the school's literary magazine is bestowed with that honor.), it has printed since its inception, with the exception of a ten year period between World War I and World War II.

Current Editor-in-Chief of The Red & White is Eliza Foster '08.

The Editions of 2006-2007
October 6 Edition:[1]
October 27 Edition:[2]
November 7 Edition: [3]

The Editions of 2005-2006
February 10 Edition: [4]
March 3 Edition: [5]
April 21 Edition:[6]
May 2, Centennial Edition: [7]
May 29, Prize Day Edition: [8]

Past Editors

  • 2006-2007- Alexandra Cahill '07 (Editor-in-Chief)
  • 2005-2006- Patrick Ehart '06 (Editor-in-Chief), and Sam Willie '06 (Assistant Editor-in-Chief)
  • 2004-2005- Alexandra Kalita '05 (Editor-in-Chief), and Patrick Ehart '06 (Assistant Editor-in-Chief)

Years Unknown- William Buell, Andrew Botsford, Matthew Rymzo.


  • Featured in The Official Preppy Handbook by Lisa Birnbach
  • The Education of Charlie Banks (2007), co-starring Jesse Eisenberg and Eva Amurri, and directed by Fred Durst, was filmed on the campus of St. George's. The establishing shots of the Old School building, King Hall, and the Chapel were used to represent Vassar College, and the motion picture also filmed at Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island.
  • St. George's is often considered the best looking school in the ISL because of its oceanside campus as well as its students. Its nickname is "St. Gorgeous".
  • One of five elite boarding schools collectively known as St. Grottlesex
  • In 2002 while the Board was soliciting a Boston marketing firm to create a slogan for the school (eventually they created "...Because the journey matters"), students elected the arguably more appropriate "Life's a beach and we have two".

Cover of The Official Preppy Handbook The Official Preppy Handbook is a tongue-in-cheek reference guide written by Lisa Birnbach as a parody of an aspect of North American culture she styles as prepdom. ... The Education of Charlie Banks is an independent picture filmed in Providence, Rhode Island. ... Jesse Adam Eisenberg (born October 3, 1983 in New York City) is a Jewish-American actor. ... Eva Maria Livia Amurri (born March 15, 1985) is an American actress. ... William Frederick Durst (born August 20, 1970 in Jacksonville, Florida) is the lead singer of Limp Bizkit. ... Vassar College is a private, coeducational, liberal arts college situated in Poughkeepsie, New York, USA. Founded as a womens college in 1861, it was the first member of the Seven Sisters to become coeducational. ... Brown University is a private university located in Providence, Rhode Island. ... Providence may mean: Divine Providence Providence College in Rhode Island, USA Providence, television series Providence, a 1977 film Providence, a 1991 film starring Keanu Reeves Providence, 1970s-era Providence may also refer to: Providence, Rhode Island (in Providence County) Providence, Alabama Providence, Kentucky Providence, New York It is also the... This article is about the U.S. State. ... Refers to the elite group of American boarding schools including Groton, St. ...

Notable Faculty

  • Dr. Patricia Lothrop, reviewer for the School Library Journal
  • Mike Hansel, Rhode Island artist
  • Roy Williams, former Vice President of the Inter-Scholastic Sailing Association
  • Dr. A.R.G. Wallace, former Commodore of the Ida Lewis Yacht Club in Newport, Rhode Island

School Library Journal is a monthly publication with articles and reviews for school and public librarians who work with young people. ... This article is about the U.S. State. ... The Inter-Scholastic Sailing Association (ISSA) is the organization that serves as the governing authority for all sailing competition between both public and private secondary schools throughout the United States. ... Newport is a city in Newport County, Rhode Island, United States, about 30 miles (48 km) south of Providence. ...

Notable Alumni

  • Vincent Astor, member of the prominent Astor family
  • John Jacob Astor VI, member of the prominent Astor family
  • John Jacob Astor V
  • Billy Bush, Access Hollywood Anchor
  • Prescott Bush, artillery Captain WWI, U.S. Senator from Connecticut 1953-1963, father of President George H.W. Bush
  • Tucker Carlson, writer and host of Tucker on MSNBC; formerly with CNN
  • Philippe Cousteau Jr., grandson of Captain Jacques-Yves Cousteau
  • Howard Dean, longest-serving Vermont Governor 1991-2003, Presidential Candidate 2004, Chairman DNC 2005-
  • Ogden Nash, famous American poet
  • Claiborne Pell, longest-serving Rhode Island Senator (in office 1961-1997)
  • William Henry Vanderbilt III, Governor of Rhode Island, philanthropist
  • Albert W. Merck, of the Merck pharmaceutical family
  • Julie Bowen, Actress
  • Robert David Lion Gardiner, the last heir to bear the name of the family that has owned Gardiner's Island
  • Roger W. Straus Jr, was co-founder of Farrar, Straus and Giroux, a New York book publishing company
  • Whitney Tower, longtime horse racing journalist and former chairman of the National Racing Museum and Hall of Fame
  • John Nicholas Brown
  • John T. Dorrance Jr, chairman of the Campbell Soup Company
  • Andrew Botsford, Associate Editor and Arts Editor for The Southampton Press
  • Elky Wetherill, former 15-year president of the Philadelphia Stock Exchange
  • Harry Werksman, writer-producer for the third season of [[Grey's Anatomy]]
  • Ian Toll, author of Six Frigates: The Epic History of the Founding of the U.S. Navy
  • Diane Nelson, president of Warner Premiere

Vincent Astor by Benjamin N. Duke William Vincent Astor (November 15, 1891, New York, New York, United States - February 3, 1959) was a businessman and philanthropist and a member of the prominent Astor family. ... John Jacob Astor VI (August 14, 1912 - June 26, 1992) was a member of the prominent Astor family. ... William Hall Billy Bush (born October 13, 1971), co-host of the syndicated NBC Universal TV show Access Hollywood. ... Prescott Sheldon Bush (May 15, 1895 – October 8, 1972) was a United States Senator from Connecticut and a Wall Street executive banker with Brown Brothers Harriman. ... Official language(s) English Capital Hartford Largest city Bridgeport Largest metro area Hartford Area  Ranked 48th  - Total 5,543[2] sq mi (14,356 km²)  - Width 70 miles (113 km)  - Length 110 miles (177 km)  - % water 12. ... Order: 41st President Vice President: Dan Quayle Term of office: January 20, 1989 – January 20, 1993 Preceded by: Ronald Reagan Succeeded by: Bill Clinton Date of birth: June 12, 1924 Place of birth: Milton, Massachusetts First Lady: Barbara Pierce Bush Political party: Republican George Herbert Walker Bush, KBE (born... Tucker Swanson McNear Carlson (born May 16, 1969) is a conservative political news pundit who formerly co-hosted Crossfire and currently hosts >Tucker, a national television news show, which is broadcast weekdays at 6 p. ... Look up Tucker, tucker in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... MSNBC, a combination of MSN and NBC, is a 24-hour cable news channel in the United States and Canada, and a news website. ... The Cable News Network, commonly known as CNN, is a major cable television network founded in 1980 by Ted Turner. ... Philippe Cousteau Jr. ... Howard Brush Dean III (born November 17, 1948) is an American politician and physician from the U.S. state of Vermont, and currently the chairman of the Democratic National Committee, the central organ of the Democratic Party at the national level. ... Frederic Ogden Nash (August 19, 1902 – May 19, 1971) was an American poet best known for writing pithy and funny light verse. ... Claiborne Pell Claiborne de Borda Pell (born November 22, 1918) was a United States Senator from Rhode Island from 1961 to 1997. ... William Henry Vanderbilt III, born November 24, 1901 - died April 14, 1981, was an American statesman and a member of the prominent United States Vanderbilt family. ... Julie Bowen (born March 3, 1970) is an American actress. ... Gardiners Island Gardiners Island is a small island, approximately 5 sq mi (13 km²) in eastern Suffolk County in the U.S. state of New York. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Whitney Tower (June 30, 1923 - February 11, 1999) was an American journalist reporting on Thoroughbred horse racing and a president of the National Museum of Racing and Hall of Fame. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... The Philadelphia Stock Exchange (PHLX) is the oldest stock exchange in the United States. ...

Members of the Independent School League, New England
Belmont Hill School | Buckingham Browne & Nichols | Brooks School | The Governor's Academy | Groton School | Lawrence Academy at Groton | Middlesex School | Milton Academy | Noble and Greenough School | Rivers School | Roxbury Latin School | St. George's School | St. Mark's School | St. Paul's School | St. Sebastian's School | Thayer Academy

The Independent School League (ISL) is composed of sixteen prestigious New England preparatory schools that compete athletically and academically. ... This article is about the region in the United States of America. ... Belmont Hill School an all-boys preparatory school located on a 23 acre campus in Belmont, a suburb of Boston, Massachusetts. ... Address 80 Gerrys Landing Road Town Cambridge, Massachusetts Country U.S. Browne & Nichols established 1883, by George H. Browne & Edgar H. Nichols[1] The Buckingham School established 1889 Buckingham Browne & Nichols merger 1974 Conference Independent School League Type Private Coeducational Religious Affiliation Secular Grades Pre-K to 12 (on... Brooks School // Brooks School is a private co-educational preparatory secondary school in North Andover, Massachusetts near the shore of Lake Cochichewick . ... The Governors Academy (formerly Governor Dummer Academy) is an independent school with 376 students in grades nine through twelve. ... Groton School is a private, Episcopal, college preparatory boarding school located in Groton, Massachusetts, U.S. It enrolls approximately 350 boys and girls, from the eighth (Second Form) through twelfth grades (Sixth Form). ... Lawrence Academy at Groton Lawrence Academy at Groton, (occasionally called LA or Lacademy), is a co-educational preparatory school located in Groton, Massachusetts, in the United States. ... Middlesex School The Circle, Middlesex School, Concord, Massachusetts Clay Centennial Center, Middlesex School, Concord, Massachusetts Middlesex School is an independent preparatory school for grades 9 - 12 located in Concord, Massachusetts, USA. It was founded in 1901 by Frederick Winsor, who headed the school until 1937. ... Milton Academy is a private, preparatory, coeducational boarding and day school in Milton, Massachusetts. ... The Noble and Greenough School, popularly referred to as Nobles, is a coeducational, nonsectarian day and boarding school for students in grades seven through twelve. ... The Rivers School The Rivers School is a private, coeducational, preparatory school, located in Weston, Massachusetts. ... Roxbury Latin School, founded in 1645 and located at 101 Saint Theresa Avenue in West Roxbury, Massachusetts since 1927, is the oldest school in continuous existence in North America. ... For the private boys school in Dallas, see St. ... St. ... Saint Sebastians School, also known colloquially as St. ... Thayer Academy (TA) is a private, co-educational, college-preparatory day school located in Braintree, Massachusetts. ...

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