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Nightingale-Bamford School

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Nightingale-Bamford School
Nightingale-Bamford School (48236945476).jpg
(2019)
Address
20 East 92nd Street

New York, New York 10128

Coordinates40°47′05″N 73°57′24″W / 40.78485°N 73.956727°W / 40.78485; -73.956727
Information
TypePrivate, girls
Established1920
FounderFrances Nicolau Nightingale and Maya Stevens Bamford
Faculty92 (65 of which are full-time) [1]
GradesK-12
Enrollment686
Color(s)Silver and Blue
MascotNighthawks
NewspaperThe Spectator
WebsiteNightingale.org

The Nightingale-Bamford School is an independent all-female university-preparatory school founded in 1920 by Frances Nicolau Nightingale and Maya Stevens Bamford.[2] Located in Manhattan on the Upper East Side,[3] Nightingale-Bamford is a member of the New York Interschool consortium.

Overview

Nightingale's Lower School includes grades K-4. Middle School includes grades 5-8, while Upper School includes grades 9-12. As of 2021, Nightingale enrolls 686 students, the student-faculty ratio is 6:1, and the average class size is 12 students.[4]

History

Frances Nicolau Nightingale and Maya Stevens Bamford founded the school in 1920. NBS was originally named Miss Nightingale's School, officially becoming "The Nightingale-Bamford School" in 1929. Since 1920, NBS has graduated nearly 3,000 alumnae.[5] As of 2008, the School endowment is at $74.9 million.[6]

Faculty

Paul Burke has been head of school since July 2012. He succeeded Dorothy Hutcheson, who was head of Nightingale for the prior 20 years.[7]

Academics

Nightingale has a traditional, rigorous curriculum.[clarification needed] Like its contemporaries, the school has a preponderance of required courses until upper school, when electives are increasingly offered.

In April 2013, a team of five upper school students won first place at Technovation Challenge, the world's largest tech competition for girls. The $10,000 prize was used to develop and market their winning app.[8] The next year, a Nightingale team won first place in the middle school division of the 2014 Technovation Challenge and also sent their upper school team to the finals hosted by Intel.

Nightingale has a debate program, which won second place at States in 2016.

Admissions

Nightingale's admissions process has received some media attention in the past few years.[clarification needed][9]

Financial aid

As of the 2020–2021 school year, 20% of the student body received financial assistance with $5.9 million in grants being awarded.[10]

Rankings

Nightingale is typically ranked among the best all-girls private schools in the United States, and, like many private schools in Manhattan, is ranked as one of the most expensive.[11]

Diversity

Nightingale-Bamford has a diverse community for an independent school with over 30% of the student body being students of color.[12] The school has a program called Cultural Awareness for Everyone, or informally CAFE. CAFE touches on the basis of not only race, but also class, religion, sexual orientation, gender, and age.[13] To keep diversity at the school a priority, Nightingale recruits actively from an inner-city program called Prep for Prep. Prep for Prep is a leadership development program that offers promising students of color access to a private school education based in New York City.[14]

Partner schools

Nightingale-Bamford has no official partner or brother school. However, the school has activities with St. David's and Allen-Stevenson (both boys schools) and is a member of Interschool, which organizes programs and activities for eight New York City independent schools: Trinity, Dalton, Collegiate, Brearley, Chapin, Spence, Nightingale-Bamford, and Browning.[15]

Notable alumnae

In pop culture

References

  1. ^ "Home - The Nightingale-Bamford School". Nightingale.org. 2012-09-24. Retrieved 2012-10-07.
  2. ^ "History". About Nightingale. Nightingale-Bamford School. Retrieved 2008-06-17.
  3. ^ "Home - The Nightingale-Bamford School". Nightingale.org. 2012-09-24. Retrieved 2012-10-07.
  4. ^ "Nightingale at a Glance". Retrieved 21 February 2021.
  5. ^ "Home - The Nightingale-Bamford School". Nightingale.org. 2012-09-24. Retrieved 2012-10-07.
  6. ^ "Home - The Nightingale-Bamford School". Nightingale.org. 2012-09-24. Retrieved 2012-10-07.
  7. ^ "Home - The Nightingale-Bamford School". Nightingale.org. 2012-09-24. Retrieved 2012-10-07.
  8. ^ Contributors, Insights (2013-05-10). "Meet the Next Generation of Entrepreneurs". Wired.
  9. ^ Hymowitz, Kay S. (2001). "Survivor: The Manhattan Kindergarten". City Journal. The Manhattan Institute. Retrieved 2008-06-17.
  10. ^ "Affording Nightingale". Retrieved 21 February 2021.
  11. ^ Julie Zeveloff (10 April 2011). "The 28 Most Expensive Private High Schools In America". Business Insider.
  12. ^ "Admissions FAQ". Admissions. Nightingale-Bamford School. 2008. Retrieved 2008-06-13.
  13. ^ "Home - The Nightingale-Bamford School". Nightingale.org. 2012-09-24. Retrieved 2012-10-07.
  14. ^ "Prep for Prep". prepforprep.org/.
  15. ^ http://www.facultydiversitysearch.org/
  16. ^ [1] Archived June 20, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  17. ^ Bumiller, Elisabeth (1999-07-20). "PUBLIC LIVES; A Top Adviser to a Much-Advised First Lady". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-05-20.
  18. ^ "ABOUT SHOSHANNA".
  19. ^ "A Touch of Magic: American Prodigy Beatriz Stix-Brunell Comes Into Her Own at The Royal Ballet". Pointe Magazine. 24 September 2012.
  20. ^ "Sarah Thompson". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2010-10-07.
  21. ^ "'Gossip Girl' Triumphs Over 'O.C.,' Say New York Preppies - ABC News". Abcnews.go.com. 2007-09-20. Retrieved 2012-10-07.

External links

This page was last edited on 23 July 2021, at 18:25
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