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St. Andrew's Episcopal School (Texas)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

St. Andrew's Episcopal School
Address
Coordinates
Information
School typeK-12, Private, Parochial
Religious affiliation(s)Christianity
DenominationEpiscopalian
Patron saint(s)Saint Andrew
Established1952
Educational authorityEpiscopal Diocese of Texas
CEEB code440343
NCES School ID01325935[1]
Heads of school
  • Sean Murphy[2]
  • Todd Stephenson (Upper)[2]
  • Alice Nezzer (Middle)[2]
  • Kama Bruce (Lower)[2]
Faculty113[3]
GradesK - 12
GenderCo-ed
Age range5-18
Number of students941[3]
Average class size
  • Upper: 12
  • Middle: 15
  • Lower: 18
Education systemCollege preparatory
LanguageEnglish
CampusesLower, Middle, Upper
Campus size
  • Upper: 166 acres (67 ha)
  • Middle, Lower: 14 acres (5.7 ha)
Color(s)blue, black, white
Slogan"Dominvs Regit Me"
Song"St. Andrew's School Song"
Athletics conferenceSPC Division II
MascotHighlanders (formerly Crusaders)
Team nameSt. Andrew's Highlanders
RivalSt. Stephen's Episcopal School
Accreditation
Publication"Highlanders"
Yearbook"The Shield"
Tuition$26, 350 - $32,000[4]
Websitewww.sasaustin.org

St. Andrew's Episcopal School, also known as SAS, is a private school located in Austin, Texas, United States. St. Andrew's enrolls students in grades K-12 and is divided into three divisions: Lower (grades K-5), Middle (grades 6-8), and Upper (grades 9-12) Schools. The Lower and Middle Schools share a campus in central Austin, while the Upper School campus is in the southwestern part of the city.[5]

History

Upper school entrance
Upper school entrance
Lower and middle school
Lower and middle school

St. Andrew's Episcopal School held its first classes in a house on Pearl Street in Austin Texas. The school commenced with its first school year during the fall of 1952, serving 32 students in grades 1-3. The school later moved to 31st Street, where the Lower and Middle Schools are now currently located. The school expanded to twelve grades in 1998 with the opening of a 73-acre Upper School campus on Southwest Parkway. In 2016, a kindergarten was established on the 31st Street campus, making St. Andrew's the only K-12 Episcopal School in Central Texas.[6]

Academics

As part of the academic requirements for graduating Upper School, students must complete a "Junior Experience," described on the school website as "two weeks in a 'dramatically different environment,'"[7] and a Senior Project, undertaken in May of the student's senior year.[8] To satisfy the Junior Experience requirement, the school offers trips every summer to destinations including Spain, Italy, Nepal, Beijing, Romania, France, and New Mexico, though students may also submit independent proposals.[7]

Since 2009, 21 percent of all St. Andrew's graduates were National Merit Commended Students and 32 percent were Advanced Placement Scholars.[9] The average SAT scores of the Class of 2015 were 639 (Critical Reading), 637 (Mathematics), and 637 (Writing).[10]

Fine arts

St. Andrew's offers a variety of performing opportunities at St. Andrew's, including choir, drama, and various musical ensembles. At the Upper School, Visual Arts, Music Theory, Jazz and Rock Bands, and Choir are offered as Fine Arts courses. The Choir has performed at Carnegie Hall in New York City, and the Select Choir has performed at the Washington National Cathedral in Washington, D.C.[11] St. Andrew's was also the host of the 2013 ISAS Fine Arts Festival.[12]

Athletics

St. Andrew's athletic teams compete in the Southwest Preparatory Conference (SPC). The Upper School fields teams in football, field hockey, cross country, volleyball, basketball, soccer, swimming and diving, softball, baseball, golf, track and field, tennis, and lacrosse.[13] Middle School sports include basketball, cross country, field hockey, football, golf, lacrosse, soccer, tennis, track and field, and volleyball.[14] Physical education is required in the Lower School.[15]

The softball, lacrosse, and volleyball teams ended their 2010 season ranked #1 in SPC Division II.[16][17]

Notable alumni

References

  1. ^ "Search for Private Schools – School Detail for St Andrew's Episcopal School". National Center for Education Statistics. Institute of Education Sciences. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  2. ^ a b c d "Administration". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  3. ^ a b "At A Glance". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  4. ^ "Tuition & Financial Aid". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2016-04-14.
  5. ^ "Our Campus". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  6. ^ "Admissions". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  7. ^ a b "Global Education". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  8. ^ "Senior Project". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  9. ^ "Class of 2015 Profile" (PDF). St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  10. ^ "College Counseling". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  11. ^ "Arts". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  12. ^ "2013 ISAS Arts Festival". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Archived from the original on 2014-02-28. Retrieved 2015-05-19.
  13. ^ "Athletics". St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  14. ^ "Athletics & P.E." St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  15. ^ "Athletics & P.E." St. Andrew's Episcopal School. Retrieved 2015-05-18.
  16. ^ "2010 Spring Championship Results". Southwest Preparatory Conference. Retrieved 2015-05-19.
  17. ^ "2009 Fall Championship Results". Southwest Preparatory Conference. Retrieved 2015-05-19.
  18. ^ "Bush used private school option". Associated Press. 2000-04-04. Archived from the original on 2007-09-29. Retrieved 2009-01-17.
  19. ^ a b "A brush with greatness-why I want Drew Brees to win tonight". Retrieved 2011-11-03.
  20. ^ "Drew Brees Book Excerpt: 'Coming Back Stronger'". ABC News. July 6, 2010.
  21. ^ St. Andrew’s Episcopal School (August 23, 2016). "Crusader Spotlight". sasaustin.org. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  22. ^ "How to Grow the Fuck Up: A Guide to Humans". Mark Manson. 2018-03-01. Retrieved 2018-04-21.
  23. ^ a b HOFFBERGER, CHASE (September 27, 2013), "After the Frost". Austin Chronicle. Retrieved September 28, 2016. Cite error: The named reference "HOFFBERGER" was defined multiple times with different content (see the help page).
  24. ^ St. Andrew’s Episcopal School (August 31, 2017). "Sam Selman '09". sasaustin.org. Retrieved August 10, 2019.

External links

This page was last edited on 11 June 2021, at 12:38
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