Hotchkiss School

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The Hotchkiss School
Hotchkiss School Seal.png
Moniti Meliora Sequamur
(After instruction, let us move on to pursue higher things.)
Location
11 Interlaken Road
Lakeville, Connecticut
(New York metropolitan area)
United States
Information
Type Private, coeducational boarding
Religious affiliation(s) Nonsectarian[1][2]
Established 1891[3]
Head of school Dr. Kevin M. Hicks, 13th Head
(B.A. Yale, Ph.D. Princeton)[4]
Faculty 152[3]
Grades 9–12, PG[3]
Enrollment 598 (2014–15):[3]
93% boarding, 7% day;[3]
50% male, 50% female;[3]
43% diverse (21% international)[5]
Average class size 12 students
Student to teacher ratio 5:1[3]
Schedule Semester
Campus Rural, 827 acres (3 km2)
13 dorms, 2 lakes, 1 forest[3]
Color(s)      Yale Blue and
     White
Athletics 19 interscholastic sports[3]
Mascot Bearcat[6]
Rivals Taft School[5][7]
Average SAT scores 2110 (2014)[8]
Newspaper The Record[9]
Yearbook The Mischianza[9]
Endowment

Decrease $370 million (July 2013)[10]

$430 million (January 2008)[11]
Annual tuition $51,155 (boarding)[12]
$43,475 (day)
Affiliation Eight Schools Association[13]
Ten Schools Admissions Organization[14]
G20 Schools
Founders League[15]
New England Preparatory School Athletic Council (NEPSAC)[16]
New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC)[17]
The Association of Boarding Schools (TABS)[2]
Global Education Benchmark Group (GEBG)[18]
Round Square[19]
Green Schools Alliance[20]
Website

The Hotchkiss School is a private, nonsectarian,[1][2] coeducational, college preparatory boarding school in Lakeville, Connecticut of the New York metropolitan area, founded in 1891. The school offers a classical education[5] with grades 9–12 and a postgraduate (PG) option, attracting students across the United States and 34 foreign countries.[3]

Hotchkiss is a member of the Eight Schools Association,[13] Ten Schools Admissions Organization,[14] G20 Schools group, Founders League,[15] New England Preparatory School Athletic Council (NEPSAC),[16] New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC),[17] The Association of Boarding Schools (TABS),[2] National Association of Independent Schools,[21] Global Education Benchmark Group (GEBG),[18] Round Square,[19] Cum Laude Society,[22] and Green Schools Alliance.[20]

Hotchkiss has a competitive 18% admit rate for fall of 2013,[10] and one of the largest private school endowments in the country (ranked fifth largest in 2008 by New York Times),[11] with Goldman Sachs partners contributing an estimated $2.43 million worth of shares in 1999.[23]

History[edit]

Postcard circa 1905

In 1891, Maria Harrison Bissell Hotchkiss, with guidance from Yale President Timothy Dwight V, founded the school to prepare young men for Yale University. In 1892, Hotchkiss opened its doors to 50 male boarding students for $600. Hotchkiss's endowment also precipitated scholarship aid to deserving students. In 1974, the school became coeducational.[5]

Number-one rule[edit]

George Van Santvoord (g. 1908, Yale 1912),[24] a headmaster hailed as the Duke with an honorary dorm, claimed there was only one school rule: Be a gentleman.[25][26][27][28] In 1954, TIME recognized in Education: The Duke Steps Down, that "of all U.S. prep schools, few, if any, can beat the standards Hotchkiss has set."[29]

International relations and diversity[edit]

Maria Hotchkiss was uninterested in establishing “a school for the pampered sons of rich gentlemen.” The school has enrolled international students since 1912. In 1928, the school joined the English-Speaking Union and established the International Schoolboy Exchange. Established by the Class of 1948, The Fund for Global Understanding enables student participation in summer service projects across the world.[5] In 1953, Hotchkiss alumnus Eugene Van Voorhis (g. 1951, Yale '55, Yale Law ‘58) incorporated the Ulysses S. Grant Foundation program to assist minority New Haven students with boarding school admission,[30] with Hotchkiss School formally participating in addition to other recruitment initiatives from the 1960s onward,[5] such as A Better Chance (ABC),[31] Greater Opportunity (GO) summer program for inner-city students,[32][33] and Prep for Prep to foster minority leaders.[5]

The school has a 43% diverse student body[3] (21% international students),[5] offers a School Year Abroad program,[5] and is a member of the Global Education Benchmark Group (GEBG),[18] Round Square,[19] and Confucius Institute International Division (Hanban).[34] In 2010, Hotchkiss partnered with Peking University High School to establish its study abroad, international division called Dalton Academy.[35][36]

Academics[edit]

Operating on a semester schedule, The Hotchkiss School offers a classical education,[5] 224 courses, 7 foreign languages (Chinese, French, German, Greek, Latin, Russian, and Spanish),[3] and study abroad programs.[37] In 1991, the New York Times recognized Hotchkiss' summer program as, "Summer School for the Very Ambitious"[38] and in 2011, as a private school leader in the farm to table movement,[39] by incorporating agriculture into the curriculum since 2008.[40] The year prior, the Deerfield Scroll featured that "many consider The Hotchkiss School to be the leader in environmental awareness among the top prep schools in the country."[41]

The school has a 100% college matriculation rate,[3] and among the Classes of 2011-2014, 33 enrolled at Yale, 19 at Harvard, and 16 at Princeton.[42] In 2007, the Wall Street Journal listed Hotchkiss as among the schools with a higher success rate (than Choate and Deerfield) in matriculation at Harvard, Princeton, and six others (excluding Yale).[43]

Extracurriculars[edit]

Athletics[edit]

Hotchkiss fields 19 interscholastic sports teams[3] that compete in the Founders League,[15] Eight Schools Athletic Council,[13] New England Preparatory School Athletic Council (NEPSAC),[17] and Interscholastic Sailing Association's New England Schools Sailing Association (NESSA) district.[44] Its colors are Yale Blue and white, with the mascot being the bearcat.[6]

In 1933, Samuel Gottscho photographed the Hotchkiss baseball team, which appears in the Library of Congress' Gottscho-Schleisner Collection.[45]

Season Sport[46] Championships Notes[44][47]
Fall (B), (G) Cross Country - Varsity (G) 4 (G) Founders League Champion – 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008
(B), (G) Cross Country - Junior Varsity 0
(G) Field Hockey - Varsity 9 Founders League Champion – 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008

NEPSAC New England Class A Champion – 2011, 2010, 2008

(G) Field Hockey - Junior Varsity 0
(G) Field Hockey - Third 0
(B) Football - Varsity 3 Erickson League Champion – 2009, 2008

NEPSAC New England Class A Champion – 2008

(B) Football - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Soccer - Varsity (B) 8
(G) 1
(B) Founders League Champion – 2013, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008
NEPSAC New England Class A Champion – 2011, 2009, 2008
(G) Founders League Champion – 2013
(B), (G) Soccer - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Soccer - Third 0
(G) Volleyball - Varsity 3 Founders League Champion – 2010, 2008
NEPSAC New England Class A Champion – 2008
(G) Volleyball - Junior Varsity 0
(B) Water Polo - Varsity 0
Winter (B), (G) Basketball - Varsity (B) 5
(G) 1
(B) Tri-State League Champion – 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007
(G) Founders League Champion – 2012
(B), (G) Basketball - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Basketball - Third 0
(B), (G) Hockey - Varsity 0
(B), (G) Hockey - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Squash - Varsity (B) 2 (B) Founders League Champion – 2012, 2008
(B), (G) Squash - Junior Varsity 0
(C) Squash - Third 0
(B), (G) Swimming and Diving - Varsity 0
(C) Wrestling - Varsity 0
Spring (B) Baseball - Varsity 0
(B) Baseball - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Golf - Varsity 0
(B) Golf - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Lacrosse - Varsity (B) 1
(G) 3
(B) Founders League Champion – 2009
(G) Founders League Champion – 2014, 2013, 2011
(B), (G) Lacrosse - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Lacrosse - Third 0
(G) Softball - Varsity 0
(C) Sailing - Varsity 12 (C) NESSA New England Fleet Racing Champion – 2014, 2012, 2011, 1977, 1975, 1974
NESSA Team Racing Champion – 2011, 1977, 1976, 1974
Connecticut State Champion – 2012, 2011
(C) Sailing - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Tennis - Varsity (B) 7
(G) 9
(B) Founders League Champion – 2012, 2010, 2009, 2008
NEPSAC New England Class A Champion – 2012, 2010, 2008
(G) Founders League Champion – 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2008
NEPSAC New England Class A Champion – 2013, 2012, 2010, 2009
(B), (G) Tennis - Junior Varsity 0
(B), (G) Tennis - Third 0
(B), (G) Track and field - Varsity (B) 3
(G) 4
(B) Founders League Champion – 2014, 2009
NEPSAC New England Class A Champion – 2009
(G) Founders League Champion – 2014, 2013, 2011, 2008
(G) Water Polo - Varsity 0
(C) Ultimate Frisbee - Varsity 2 NEPSAC New England Champion – 2009
Annual Hotchkiss Invitational Tournament Champion – 2011
Total 77

Hotchkiss-Taft rivalry[edit]

Despite Kent School's location in the same county, The Hotchkiss School and Taft School have a long-standing rivalry, where on the final Saturday of the fall sport season, called Taft Day at Hotchkiss and Hotchkiss Day at Taft, the two schools compete against each other in every sport.[5][7] Similar boarding school traditions include the Andover–Exeter rivalry and Choate-Deerfield rivalry.

Clubs[edit]

Hotchkiss offer over 65 clubs, including The Record, a biweekly, student-run newspaper circulated on campus and among alumni, The Mischianza yearbook, The Hotchkiss Chorus music ensemble, and extensive service organizations.[9]

Campus[edit]

LEED requirement and general facilities[edit]

Main Building, academic and social center of Hotchkiss.

An EPA Green Power Partner[48] and Green Schools Ally,[20] Hotchkiss requires all campus buildings to acquire LEED certification[49] and was renovated to achieve the second highest, LEED Gold certification in 2008[50] and use 34% green power[48] (ranked eighth largest, green K-12 school in 2009 by EPA),[51] while upholding the Georgian architecture tradition from Bruce Price, Cass Gilbert, and Delano and Aldrich.[52] The school renovation project earned Robert A.M. Stern Architects the 2010 Palladio Award, with Paul Rudolph[52] and Butler Rogers Basket[49] contributing elements of modern architecture.

The school overlooks The Berkshires (named among the 200 Last Great Places by The Nature Conservancy)[52][53] on a rural, 827 acres (3 km2) campus featuring 13 single-sex dorms (Baechle-Ayres, Buehler, Coy, Dana, Edelman, Flinn, Garland, Larsen House, Memorial, Tinker, Van Santvoord, Watson, and Wieler),[54] 2 lakes, and 1 forest.[3] The Main Building serves as the academic and social center, featuring 30 SmartBoard classrooms, The Edsel Ford Memorial Library with 87,000-volumes occupying 25,000 square feet, and dining halls.[55]

Art facilities[edit]

In 2005, Hotchkiss opened the 715-seat Esther Eastman Music Center, equipped with a handmade Fazioli F308 piano, 12 Steinway pianos, 12 practice rooms, 3 ensemble practice rooms, a WKIS radio station, and Musical Instrument Digital Interface (MIDI) lab. Hotchkiss also has a 615-seat proscenium theater called Walker Auditorium.[55]

Athletic facilities[edit]

In 2002, Hotchkiss opened the Forrest E. Mars Jr. Athletic Center, a 212,000 square-foot athletic center with multi-purpose playing surfaces, elevated indoor exercise track, the Andrew K. Dwyer and Martin Dwyer III Olympic Rink and Thomas Schmidt NHL Rink, natatorium with 10-lane pool and separate diving well, William C. Fowle Gymnasium (hardwood basketball court), Edward R. Davis Wrestling Room, Joseph Cullman Squash Courts featuring eight international squash courts, Ford Indoor Tennis Courts, John R. Chandler, Jr. Fitness Center, locker rooms, and shower facilities.[56]

The Hotchkiss Golf Course is a nine-hole golf course designed by Seth Raynor in 1924. Hotchkiss also has the Baker Complex, an all-weather track, fifteen outdoor tennis courts, Joseph Cullman Paddle Tennis Courts, Centennial, Hoyt, Taylor, and Class of '49 Fields for all Hotchkiss sports, Malkin Climbing Walls, Lake Wononscopomuc and a boathouse for sailing, three ponds, and extensive hiking trails.[57]

Notable alumni[edit]

Alumni with universally notable affiliations include:

In popular culture[edit]

F. Scott Fitzgerald's This Side of Paradise
  • In 1947, TIME magazine made a school prank infamous by twice-publishing, "Man of Distinction. In Lakeville, Conn., someone penciled in the Hotchkiss School lavatory: "Schuyler van Kilroy 3rd was here"[64][65] to distinguish the school culture from the popular culture expression, Kilroy was here.
  • Joe Klein's book, Primary Colors (1996), features the principal character, Henry Burton, as a Hotchkiss graduate frequently called "Hotchkiss."[69]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "PSS Private School Universe Survey". U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics. 2012. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  2. ^ a b c d "School Profile: The Hotchkiss School". The Association of Boarding Schools (TABS). 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "About Hotchkiss: Who We Are". The Hotchkiss School. 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  4. ^ "About Hotchkiss: Administration - Dr. Kevin M. Hicks, 13th Head of School". The Hotchkiss School. 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "About Hotchkiss: History & Traditions". Hotchkiss School. 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
    • a "With the guidance of then President of Yale University Timothy Dwight, Maria Hotchkiss established the School in 1891 to prepare young men for Yale...Hotchkiss offers a classical education, finding strength in a traditional approach that has worked well and stood the test of time." — ¶ 2 (Strengthened by Time)
    • b "The week leading up to and including “Taft Day," the Saturday in the fall when Hotchkiss teams compete against the Taft School. From kickoff night to the Friday night pep rally and bonfire to Taft Day itself, blue and white rule." — ¶ 14 (Sprit Day, right sidebar)
    • c "When The Hotchkiss School opened its doors in 1892, the first 50 boys were charged a boarding tuition of $600--more than many families could afford. But fortunately, Maria Hotchkiss had insisted on something unique in allocating the funds to establish the School: Hotchkiss would offer scholarship aid to deserving students." — ¶ 3 (A 123-Year Policy)
    • d "Three years later, in September 1974, 88 young women entered Hotchkiss as preps, lower-mids, upper-mids, and seniors. Today, the number of boys and girls attending Hotchkiss is roughly equal." — ¶ 4 (Coeducation)
    • e "As early as 1912 students from China have come to Hotchkiss...He also enabled Hotchkiss students to study abroad by having the School join the English-Speaking Union program and through the inception of The International Schoolboy Exchange in 1928. Today, the Hotchkiss student body includes students from 34 countries, and on average 5 to 10 students study abroad each year with the School Year Abroad program. Begun by the Class of 1948, The Fund for Global Understanding provides grant support for students participating in summer community service projects throughout the world. Hotchkiss is also a member of Round Square and Global Connections..." — ¶ 5 (Globally Connected)
    • f "From the beginning, Maria Hotchkiss was not interested in establishing “a school for the pampered sons of rich gentlemen.”...In the 1960s Hotchkiss began its first formal participation in minority student recruitment programs such as the U.S. Grant Program – begun by Hotchkiss graduates attending Yale – as well as A Better Chance (ABC) and the Greater Opportunity (GO) Program. The Hotchkiss connection with Prep for Prep, an organization that helps prepare minority students for academically demanding independent schools, began in the early 1980s. Today, 43 percent of Hotchkiss students identify themselves as students of color." — ¶ 6 (Lessons of Differences)
    • g "Of our 600 students, 21 percent come from countries other than the U.S."— ¶ 8 (Hotchkiss Today)
  6. ^ a b "Athletics: Bearcat Athletics". The Hotchkiss School. 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  7. ^ a b "Taft-Hotchkiss Rivalry Heats Up: Saturday is Hotchkiss Day: Show your spirit!". Taft School. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
    • a "It is Spirit Week on campus as the excitement builds for Hotchkiss Day this Saturday, November 12. It will be an exciting day for Taft sports, as many of our teams travel north in the hopes of extending their winning records and defending Taft’s name against our perennial rival." — ¶ 1
  8. ^ "The High Schools With The Highest SAT/ACT Scores In The Nation". Huffington Post. January 23, 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  9. ^ a b c "About Hotchkiss: Life At Hotchkiss - Clubs & Activities". The Hotchkiss School. Retrieved November 20, 2014. 
  10. ^ a b "Head of School: Leadership Opportunity - July 2013" (PDF). The Hotchkiss School. July 2013. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
    • a "...Value of Endowment: $370M." — Pg. 2
    • b "Approximately 18% of the 1,860 applicants were offered admission this year." — Pg. 5, ¶ 3
  11. ^ a b Fabrikant, Geraldine (January 26, 2008). "Age of Riches: At Elite Prep Schools, College-Size Endowments". New York Times. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
    • a "Educational Wealth: Some independent schools have accumulated sizeable endowments. Here are some of the largest, at the end of the schools' most recent fiscal year...Hotchkiss School, Lakeville, Conn. 430.0." — Pg. 1, Inforgraphic
  12. ^ "Admission: Tuition & Financial Support". The Hotchkiss School. 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
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  19. ^ a b c Vassallo, Damien (August 2011). "RSIS South Africa Project - July 2011: Leader’s Report" (PDF). Round Square. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  20. ^ a b c "Membership - School Profiles: The Hotchkiss School". Green Schools Alliance. Retrieved March 29, 2015. 
  21. ^ Pinkus, Ari (Fall 2013). "Sustainability educators convene at Hotchkiss for environmental summit". National Association of Independent Schools. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  22. ^ "About CLS: Member Schools". Cum Laude Society. 2014. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  23. ^ "Who Gets the Golden Eggs?". Barron's. December 20, 1999. Retrieved April 4, 2015. 
  24. ^ Bowen, John G. "Alumni Accomplishments - A Closer Look: George Van Santvoord '08". Hotchkiss School. Retrieved March 28, 2015. 
  25. ^ Kolowrat, Ernest (1992). "Hotchkiss: A Chronicle of an American School". Hotchkiss School. Retrieved March 28, 2015. 
    • a "Be a gentleman! That was the only rule, the Duke always liked to say, that the school truly had."— Pg. 33, ¶ 2
  26. ^ Birmingham, Stephen (1987). "America's Secret Aristocracy". Little, Brown and Company. Retrieved March 28, 2015. 
    • a "His school, the Duke used to say (Hotchkiss) had only one rule, and that was "Be a gentleman," How he defined what a gentleman was he did not say, but what a gentleman was usually became clear when you discovered what a gentleman wasn't. A gentleman didn't cheat. he didn't lie. A gentleman wasn't petty. A gentleman wasn't intolerant of others' shortcomings. A gentleman wasn't a whiner, wasn't a gossip, wasn't a boor, wasn't inconsiderate of others' feelings..."
  27. ^ "American Legends Interviews - Louis Auchincloss: The Rector of Justin". American Legends. Retrieved March 28, 2015. 
    • a "George Van Santvoord (1891-1975), whose distinguished bearing earned him the nickname the Duke. Van Santvoord, and his predecessor who was known as the King, claimed that at Hotchkiss there was only one rule for students to follow: Be a gentleman."— ¶ 2
  28. ^ Shields, David D. (Summer 2014). "Hotchkiss Magazine: Summer 2014". Hotchkiss School. Retrieved March 28, 2015. 
    • a "And the number-one rule in the Blue Book—Be a gentleman."— Pg. 24, last ¶
  29. ^ "Education: The Duke Steps Down". TIME. November 1, 1954. Retrieved March 13, 2015. 
    • a "Of all U.S. prep schools, few, if any, can beat the standards Hotchkiss has set. — ¶ 2
  30. ^ Branch (October 2002). "A Firm Foundation: How does an ever-changing cast of undergraduates keep an educational program for New Haven schoolchildren going for 50 years? For the Ulysses S. Grant Foundation, the answer is adaptability.". Yale Alumni Magazine. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
    • a "But Eugene Van Voorhis '55, ‘58LLB remembers when things were different. When Van Voorhis came to Yale from Hotchkiss in 1951, reaching out to New Haven “wasn’t the 'shoe' thing to do,” he recalls. Undaunted, Van Voorhis started a group to tutor middle school-aged African American students with an eye toward getting them admitted into elite boarding schools at a time when African American applicants were virtually unheard of in such places. Two years later, he incorporated his venture as the Ulysses S. Grant Foundation." — ¶ 2
    • b "After two years of tutoring, the first “graduate,” Barry Loncke, was admitted to Hotchkiss. Four years later, he was admitted to Yale College in the Class of 1962; he is now a Superior Court judge in Sacramento, California." — Pg. 6
  31. ^ "Participating Schools: Independent Boarding Schools - Connecticut". A Better Chance Program. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  32. ^ Miller (July 19, 2013). "Reunion Held For Hotchkiss School's GO Program: Inner-City Kids Spent Summers At Private School". Hartford Courant. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
    • a "The people that live up there would invite us on the weekends into their homes, to go to church with them and whatnot. There were a lot of families involved to take on all us inner-city kids, and the racial barrier was totally broken," Collins, who is black, said of the mostly white families who took the boys into their homes in Lakeville." — ¶ 14
  33. ^ "The Hartford-Hotchkiss Greater Opportunity Program: Interim Report to the State Department of Education and the Hartford Board of Education - Summer 1968" (PDF). U.S. Department of Education's Institute of Education Sciences. Summer 1968. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  34. ^ "Confucius Classroom at Hotchkiss School". Confucius Institute International Division (Hanban). November 1, 2010. Retrieved March 29, 2015. 
  35. ^ Xueqin, Jiang (August 11, 2010). "Beijing’s Study Abroad Market: Beijing parents expect SAT cramming when selecting a high school. But what about the kids?". The Diplomat. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  36. ^ Boughton, Kathryn (July 19, 2011). "Chinese Students Learn About America at Portals". Litchfield County Times'. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  37. ^ "About Hotchkiss: International Programs". The Hotchkiss School. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  38. ^ Judson, George (August 15, 1991). "Summer School for the Very Ambitious". New York Times. Retrieved March 13, 2015. 
  39. ^ Carlson, Wendy (November 18, 2011). "At Prep School, Rolling Up Sleeves and Working the Soil". New York Times. Retrieved March 13, 2015. 
  40. ^ "Hotchkiss’s Fairfield Farm Grows Up". National Association of Independent Schools. September 10, 2013. Retrieved March 29, 2015. 
  41. ^ Woolf, Sarah (January 2010). "Are They Greener on the Other Side? Part Three: The Hotchkiss School". Deerfield Scroll. Retrieved March 29, 2015. 
  42. ^ "Academics: College Advising - Matriculation List (Classes of 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014)". The Hotchkiss School. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  43. ^ Gamerman, Ellen (December 28, 2007). "How the Schools Stack Up". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved March 13, 2015. 
  44. ^ a b "Trophy Case: District Championships". Interscholastic Sailing Association. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
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  47. ^ "Athletics: Season Summaries". The Hotchkiss School. Retrieved November 19, 2014. 
  48. ^ a b "EPA Home > Climate Change > Clean Energy > Green Power Partnership > Partner List: Hotchkiss School". U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). Retrieved March 28, 2015. 
  49. ^ a b "Reduce, Reuse, Rehab: Monahan Building, the Hotchkiss School, Lakeville, Connecticut". The Trust for Architectural Easements. February 17, 2010. Retrieved March 29, 2015. 
  50. ^ "Projects: HOTCHKISS NEW RESIDENCE HALLS (LEED GOLD 2008)". U.S. Green Building Council. 2008. Retrieved March 29, 2015. 
  51. ^ Deegan, David (October 29, 2009). "Two Connecticut Schools Recognized by EPA for Green Power Purchases". U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Retrieved March 29, 2015. 
  52. ^ a b c McDonald, Martha (June 2010). "Winsome Twosome". Traditional Building Magazine. Retrieved March 28, 2015. 
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  57. ^ "Athletics: Facilities - Other Facilities". The Hotchkiss School. Retrieved November 20, 2014. 
  58. ^ Cruice, Valerie (June 23, 1991). "Franklin's Greatest Hits At Early Music Festival". New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2015. *a"Mr. Bush, who grew up in Greenwich and graduated from the Hotchkiss School and Yale University, is a bit of a musician himself, he said recently." — ¶ 16
  59. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Alumni Accomplishments". The Hotchkiss School. 2004. Retrieved March 8, 2015. 
  60. ^ "Media makers: The Sixth Form" (PDF). Hotchkiss Magazine. Winter 2008. Retrieved April 18, 2015. 
  61. ^ Nemy, Enid (February 7, 2000). "Frederick Vanderbilt Field, Wealthy Leftist, Dies at 94". New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2015. 
    • a"After graduating from the Hotchkiss School in 1923, Mr. Field entered Harvard..." — ¶ 16
  62. ^ Anderson, Jenny (January 17, 2013). "On Antarctic Trip, Students Encounter Whales and a 30-Foot Wave". New York Times. Retrieved March 13, 2015. 
    • a "The three-week adventure, financed significantly by Forrest Mars Jr., an alumnus of Hotchkiss (’49) and an heir to the Mars candy empire who also is on the ship, started with a flight to Santiago, Chile, where students bought sweaters in the local markets. — ¶ 8
  63. ^ http://ebooks.adelaide.edu.au/f/fitzgerald/f_scott/paradise/chapter1.html
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  71. ^ McInerney, Jay (2009). "How It Ended: New and Collected Stories". Alfred A. Knopf. Retrieved March 13, 2015.  Pg. 49

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 41°56′32″N 73°26′25″W / 41.9422°N 73.4402°W / 41.9422; -73.4402