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Regis High School (New York City)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Regis High School
Regis crest.jpeg
Regis High School (48237025267).jpg
As seen from 84th Street (2019)
55 East 84th Street


Coordinates40°46′46″N 73°57′32″W / 40.779522°N 73.958818°W / 40.779522; -73.958818
MottoDeo et Patriae Pietas Christiana Erexit
(Built by Christian Piety for God and Country)
Religious affiliation(s)Roman Catholic
Patron saint(s)St. John Francis Regis
FounderJulia M. Grant
PresidentRev. Daniel K. Lahart, SJ
PrincipalRev. Anthony Andreassi, CO
Student to teacher ratio10:1
Campus typeUrban
Color(s)Scarlet, Silver and White             
SongRegis Alma Mater
Athletics conferenceCHSAA
RivalsXavier High School
Fordham Prep
AccreditationMiddle States Association of Colleges and Schools
NewspaperThe Owl
YearbookThe Regian

Regis High School is a private Jesuit secondary school for Roman Catholic boys located on Manhattan's Upper East Side.[4]


Regis High School was founded in 1914, through the financial bequest of a single formerly anonymous benefactress: Julia M. Grant, the widow of Mayor Hugh J. Grant. She stipulated that her gift be used to build a Jesuit high school providing a free education for Catholic boys with special consideration given to those who could not otherwise afford a Catholic education.[5] The school continues that policy and does not charge tuition.[6] The Grants' former home is the residence of the Vatican Observer to the United Nations, where the pope stays when he visits New York City.[7]

Following the death of her husband in 1910, Julia Grant met with Father David W. Hearn, S.J. and, with a stipulation of strict anonymity, gave him an envelope with the money needed to start a school to educate Catholic boys. After Mrs. Grant died, her children took over the funding of the school. The last surviving member of the family, Lucie Mackey Grant, a daughter-in-law of Julia Grant, died in 2007. Since the 1960s, Regis has relied primarily on the Grant endowments and alumni donations to keep the school tuition free. Following Lucie Mackey Grant's death, at an auction of her estate, Regis bid successfully for the original golden chalice used during Mass when the school was founded in 1914.[8] The identity of the school's founding benefactor was officially kept secret for decades, though the large portrait in the school's first floor conference room titled "Julia Grant" contradicted the official policy. The online announcement, of an auction that included items related to the school's founding, did so as well.[8] Finally, on October 26, 2009, a documentary film revealed her identity and detailed the circumstances of her gift.

The school building was designed by Maginnis & Walsh.[9]

On Saturday, May 14, 2011, a two-alarm fire destroyed the school's principal gymnasium and caused some peripheral damage. The school re-opened the following Tuesday.[10]


A prospective student is any 8th-grade, baptized Roman Catholic male who has demonstrated superior academic ability, and first completes an application that includes the composition of multiple short essays and then sits for Regis's own admission test. Of the approximately 1,000 students who sit for this test each year, about 230 are selected for two interviews with one faculty member and one alumnus, and approximately 135 students are admitted.[5]

Extracurricular activities

The debate team competes on state and national levels in Lincoln-Douglas Debate, Public Forum Debate, Student Congress, Extemporaneous speaking, Declamation, Duo Interpretation, and other forms of dramatic interpretation of literature. The team's most notable achievements include: 28 state championships in the past 34 years, 5 national collegiate debate champions and one world collegiate champion, including first place in the World Schools Debate in Birmingham, Alabama, in 2017.[11] A $2.5 million endowment was created in 2008 for the debate society's exclusive use.[12]

There are also various publications that students can work on, such as the newspaper (The Owl) and yearbook (The Regian) as well as several literary publications such as a sports magazine (The Falcon), a journal of opinion (The Crow), a movie review magazine (Flix Pix), and a literary magazine (The Raven). Regis Repertory stages a musical in the fall and a drama or comedy in the spring, relying on the efforts of over 90 students in the cast, stage crew, business staff, and band, as well as talent from neighboring girls schools.[13] Recreational clubs include the Flag Football League, Billiards Club, Games Club, Comedy Club, Rock Music Club, Tennis Club, Foreign Affairs Club, Yoga Club, Ultimate Frisbee Club and various cultural and special interests/political clubs.[14] The Regis Historical Society, in addition to being a forum for general and school-specific historical debate, publishes its own journal, Cliographia. The Owl interviewed CIA leak case prosecutor and alumnus Patrick J. Fitzgerald in 2006. Its article was linked on the Drudge Report and quoted by the Associated Press.[15]

In popular culture

Notable alumni

See also


  1. ^ When Marasco's Child's Play premiered on Broadway in 1970, "he refused to reveal the name of his school because he thought that theatergoers would think the work was based on reality". He said the plot originated with a news story about a teacher's suicide and the Bergman film Torment.[56]


  1. ^ "Regis Alumni News". Retrieved August 7, 2014.
  2. ^ "Regis High School Store". Retrieved August 7, 2014.
  3. ^ MSA-CSS. "MSA-Commission on Secondary Schools". Archived from the original on February 12, 2011. Retrieved May 27, 2009.
  4. ^ "Regis High School, About Regis", retrieved April 18, 2010
  5. ^ a b Bahrampour, Tara (March 13, 2002). "At Regis, Academic Rigor and Service, All Free". The New York Times. Retrieved May 22, 2010.
  6. ^ Connell, Christopher (July 30, 1989). "Donors Keep Tuition-Free N.Y. Catholic School in Classical Shape". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 14, 2014.
  7. ^ Andreassi, Anthony D. (2014). Teach Me to Be Generous: The First Century of Regis High School in New York City. NY: Fordham University Press. pp. 124–5.
  8. ^ a b "The Collection of Hugh J. Grant and Lucie Mackey Grant". Doyle News. Doyle New York. Archived from the original on March 3, 2016. Retrieved January 30, 2014.
  9. ^ White, Norval; Willensky, Elliot & Leadon, Fran (2010). AIA Guide to New York City (5th ed.). New York: Oxford University Press. p. 453. ISBN 978-0-19538-386-7.
  10. ^ NBC New York: "Fire Tears Through Regis High School," May 16, 2011, accessed May 17, 2011
  11. ^
  12. ^ [1] Archived January 12, 2016, at the Wayback Machine
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  • Andreassi, Anthony. Teach Me to Be Generous: The First Century of Regis High School in New York City (2014) Excerpt
  • Peterson's Private Secondary Schools 2008 (Lawrenceville, NJ: Peterson's, 2007), 485, available online, accessed September 7, 2010

External links

This page was last edited on 2 June 2020, at 16:21
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