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John H. Francis Polytechnic High School

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John H. Francis Polytechnic High School
John h francis polytechnic high logo.jpg
Address
12431 Roscoe Boulevard

, ,
91352

United States
Information
School typePublic, comprehensive high school
MottoVictory with Honor
Established1897; 123 years ago (1897)
School districtLos Angeles Unified School District
PrincipalElidia Vazquez
Teaching staff124.32 (2017-18)[1]
Grades9-12
Enrollment2,766 (2017-18)[1]
Student to teacher ratio22.25 (2017-18)[1]
Color(s)     Blue
     Gold
Athletics conferenceEast Valley League
CIF Los Angeles City Section
MascotParrot
NewspaperThe Poly Optimist
YearbookThe Polytechnic Student
Website
Last updated: February 5, 2019; 11 months ago (2019-02-05)

John H. Francis Polytechnic High School is a secondary school located in the Sun Valley neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, United States. It serves grades 9 through 12 and is a part of the Los Angeles Unified School District. Despite its name, Polytechnic is a comprehensive high school.

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  • ✪ LAUSD At Its Best: Polytechnic High School

Transcription

LAUSD pilot schools embraced education as an ever evolving process and this can produce some impressive results for example that John H Francis Polytechnic high school in Sun Valley student achievement is rated in the top 3 percent of all high schools in California why don't we check out LAUSD at its best and pilot school shows that the school the teachers the administration have a vision that something they believe in that's bigger than themselves and that they want to strive to make that happen. so you have an entire community that is literally committing to follow the school plan by in 100%. transforming into a pilot was wonderful for probably we were already doing kind of our own innovative teaching and curriculum planning for students it's so great because they know that we care about them we care deeply about their education implementing programs that we know work looking at data more closely and how that data translated into student growth and achievement poly really enforces a college-going culture and to me that's the most important thing since I'm a first-generation college student so i don't have anybody paving the way from your guiding me on what's next after high school in poly really offers a good support system for that for students who don't know what to do next. our goal is college readiness for all meaning they will not need to take remedial classes in college so I i think that's part and parcel of who we are and it's what we talked about and its what we live every day. the block scheduling here is great I have my students for 90 minutes a day which means that I can get into a lesson and not have to worry about the Bell ringing and stopping us and sending them home with something they can't do. part of the pilot program acknowledges the district give this a lot of supports that we do need but also gives us the freedom to do what we are experts at so it's very rare that you have specially to school as big as ours where you have a hundred and fifty teachers that are all committed to the same thing and I think that's special and has the ability to transform education

Contents

History

Polytechnic High School opened in 1897 as a "commercial branch" of the only high school at that time in the city, the Los Angeles High School. As such, Polytechnic is the second oldest high school in the city. The school's original campus was located in downtown Los Angeles on South Beaudry Avenue, the present location of the Los Angeles Unified School District (LAUSD) Board of Education headquarters.

Old, neoclassical campus of Metropolitan Polytechnic High near LA’s historic core, 1905
Old, neoclassical campus of Metropolitan Polytechnic High near LA’s historic core, 1905

In 1905, Metropolitan Polytechnic moved to the south side of Washington Boulevard at the corner of Flower Street in downtown Los Angeles, across Washington from old St. Vincent’s College.[2][3][4] Poly was the first school to offer studies in multiple class subjects, which is now modeled by many high schools, as “periods.” In 1935, its name was changed to “John H. Francis Polytechnic” to honor the founding principal.

In February 1957, Polytechnic moved to its present site in the San Fernando Valley and opened its doors to new students for the then fast growing suburb. Since Poly's relocation, the former site has been the campus of Los Angeles Trade-Technical College. The school mascot is a parrot named Joe Parrot, and he now has a female companion named Josie.

In 2006, the establishment of Arleta High School[5] and Panorama High School[6] relieved much of the overcrowding at Polytechnic. The 2009 opening of Sun Valley High School additionally relieved overcrowding.[7]

Poly's football and track stadium is named for NBA Hall-of-Famer Gail Goodrich, a Poly alumnus. The Parrots have had a longtime rivalry with both Van Nuys High School and North Hollywood High School.

Notable alumni

Notable faculty

References

  1. ^ a b c "Search for Public Schools - John H. Francis Polytechnic (062271003020)". National Center for Education Statistics. Institute of Education Sciences. Retrieved February 2, 2019.
  2. ^ School history
  3. ^ [https://cdnc.ucr.edu/cgi-bin/cdnc?a=d&d=LAH19050107.2.86&srpos=1&e=------190-en--20-LAH-1-byDA-txt-txIN-Polytechnic-ARTICLE---1905--- “RUSH WORK ON NEW BUILDINGS WALLS OF THE POLYTECHNIC SCHOOL COMPLETED,” Los Angeles Herald]
  4. ^ “Exterior view of the Polytechnic High School on Washington Street, Los Angeles, ca.1898-1905,” USC Digital Library.
  5. ^ Arleta High School
  6. ^ Panorama High School
  7. ^ "Proposed Changes to Sun Valley High School Area Schools," Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on March 17, 2010.
  8. ^ Anderson, Carl David (1999). Weiss, Richard Jerome (ed.). Early Years as a Curious Child. The Discovery of Anti-matter: The Autobiography of Carl David Anderson, the Youngest Man to Win the Nobel Prize. World Scientific. p. 3.
  9. ^ Tom Bradley Bio
  10. ^ Scanlon, Jennifer (2009). Toff, Nancy (ed.). Bad Girls Go Everywhere: The Life of Helen Gurley Brown. Oxford University Press. p. 14. ISBN 978-0-19-534205-5.
  11. ^ http://www.legacy.com/obituaries/sgvtribune/obituary.aspx?pid=169772409
  12. ^ Peri, Don (2008). Working with Walt: Interviews with Disney Artists. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi. ISBN 1-934110-67-1.
  13. ^ http://goaztecs.cstv.com/sports/m-baskbl/mtt/gay_dj00.html
  14. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2015-04-02. Retrieved 2012-08-15.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  15. ^ Gail Goodrich bio
  16. ^ a b http://www.polyhighschoolclassof1982.com/
  17. ^ Libby Clark, "Collection on View in USC's Louis Hall: Fay M. Jackson, Hollywood's First African American Publicist/Film Specialist" Los Angeles Sentinel (March 8, 2000): C9. via ProQuest
  18. ^ http://bioguide.congress.gov/scripts/biodisplay.pl?index=K000015
  19. ^ F.M. Carney; N. Ravitch; L.M. Van Deusen; R.V. Hine (1986). Krogh, David (ed.). "John W. Olmsted, History: Riverside". University of California: In Memoriam: 225–227. Archived from the original on 2015-10-18.
  20. ^ "Greg Palast" (PDF). Current Biography. June 2011. pp. 73–80. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-10-28. Retrieved 2012-08-15.
  21. ^ Jessie Carnie Smith, ed., Notable Black American Women Volume 2 (VNR AG 1996): 612. ISBN 9780810391772
  22. ^ Turner Publishing Company, The Military Order of World Wars, 1997, page 60
  23. ^ "Sloppy Thurston". Baseball-Reference.Com. Retrieved October 6, 2012.

External links

This page was last edited on 4 January 2020, at 21:15
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