Hyde Park Academy High School
|Hyde Park Academy High School|
|6220 S. Stony Island Ave.
Chicago, Illinois, 60615
|School type||Public Secondary Magnet|
1914 (present location)
|School district||Chicago Public Schools|
|Principal||Antonio Deangelo Ross|
|Accreditation(s)||North Central Association of Colleges and Schools|
Hyde Park Academy High School (formerly known as Hyde Park High School and Hyde Park Career Academy) is a public 4-year high school located in the Woodlawn neighborhood on the South Side of Chicago, Illinois, United States. Opened in 1863, it is located at 6220 South Stony Island Avenue. It is a part of the Chicago Public Schools district. In 2012, Hyde Park became the fourth Chicago public high school to become a International Baccalaureate school. 
While the school was established in 1863, it moved to its present site in 1914, and underwent several major renovations in the 20th century. In 1973 the school became a magnet school and a "career academy." In 2001 it began to offer International Baccalaureate classes. On February 15, 2013, President Barack Obama delivered a speech at the school addressing gun violence in Chicago.
Hyde Park competes in the Chicago Public League (CPL) and is a member of the Illinois High School Association (IHSA). Hyde Park boys' basketball team have been regional champions four times (2003–04, 2004–05, 2005–06, 2008–09). The boys' track and field placed first in the state in 1903 and 1929. The girls' basketball team won regional titles three consecutive seasons (2002–03, 2003–04, 2004–05).
- Steve Allen — comedian, songwriter
- Boyd Bartley - former MLB player (Brooklyn Dodgers)
- Fred Beebe - former MLB player (St. Louis Cardinals, Chicago Cubs, Cincinnati Reds, Philadelphia Phillies, Cleveland Indians)
- Carl C. Bell, M.D. (1965) — community psychiatrist, international researcher, academician, author, president/C.E.O.
- Gwendolyn Brooks (1934) — poet and writer
- Paul Butterfield (1959?) -blues
- L. Scott Caldwell (1967) — actress
- Frances Dee (1927) – actress
- Melinda Dillon — actress
- Amelia Earhart (1915) — aviator
- Walter Eckersall (1883) – college football HOF player
- Jeff Fort — former Chicago gang leader of the Black P. Stones and its faction El Rukins.
- Jerome Frank - United States Court of Appeals judge
- Jim Fuchs - Olympic shot putter
- Brig. Gen. Thomas S. Hammond - football player and coach, industrialist and soldier
- Herbie Hancock (1958) — jazz pianist, fusion keyboardist
- Donny Hathaway – singer, songwriter, musician
- Geraldine Hunt - disco/dance singer, songwriter and producer
- Ina Ray Hutton (1916) – All-girl band leader
- Mel Jackson (1988)- actor and spoken word artist known for "Soul Food" and "Living Single"
- Frederick C. Leonard (1914) - astronomer specializing in meteorites
- Joe Mays (American football) (2003) – NFL linebacker for the Philadelphia Eagles and Denver Broncos
- Minnie Riperton (1964) — singer, mother of Maya Rudolph
- Paul A Samuelson - economist and Nobel Laureate
- Roger Sherman - football player for Michigan, coach for Iowa, and president of Illinois State Bar Association
- Carole Simpson (1958) — newscaster, ABC
- Lester Telser (1948) - economist
- Mel Torme (1944) — singer
- Carle Wooley (1953) - jazz trumpeter, vocalist
- "High School Code Search". College Board. Retrieved 10 October 2013.
- Chicago Public Schools: Hyde Park
- "Institution Summary for Hyde Park Academy". AdvacedED profile. North Central Association Commission on Accreditation and School Improvement. Retrieved 29 September 2013.
- All About Chicago's Hyde Park Historical Society
- Chicago Public Schools. CPS website "Hyde Park Career Academy". AOL NEWS. Retrieved 2008-01-26.[dead link]
- Hyde Park Career Academy to become an IB school
- President Obama says Chicago’s violence 'equivalent to a Newtown every four months'
- IHSA Chicago (Hyde Park)
- Bridges of Memory Volume 2: Chicago's Second Generation of Black Migration By: Timuel D. Black
- Yale University Library Guide to the Jerome New Frank Papers - Biographical History.
- Martin, Douglas (2010-10-17). "James E. Fuchs, Shot-Put Innovator, Dies at 82". The New York Times.
- Hyde Park Career Academy School Website