Sutton Grammar School

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Sutton Grammar School
Sutton Grammar School crest.png
Mottoes Keep Faith / Floreat Suttona
Established 1899
Type Grammar school, academy
Headmaster Gordon Ironside
Location Manor Lane
Sutton
London
SM1 4AS
England
51°21′54″N 0°11′23″W / 51.36509°N 0.18974°W / 51.36509; -0.18974Coordinates: 51°21′54″N 0°11′23″W / 51.36509°N 0.18974°W / 51.36509; -0.18974
DfE number 319/5404
DfE URN 136787 Tables
Ofsted Reports Pre-academy reports
Students 839
Gender Boys
Ages 11–18
Houses Blue, Brown, Green, Red
Colours Maroon and Black          
Publication The Suttonian
Website www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk

Sutton Grammar School (formerly Sutton Grammar School for Boys) is a selective grammar school for boys aged 11–18 and one of the top performing schools in England.[1] Located in South London, the school's main site is in Sutton town centre and its playing fields are in neighbouring Cheam.[2]

History[edit]

Early life[edit]

Official opening of the School on 21 July 1899

The school opened in 1899 with an intake of only 19 boys. It has always been an all-boys school, selective in nature, and began life charging fees of £2 10s per term (later rising to £4 4s per term, plus 2s for membership of clubs).[3] The School has undergone several name changes; it used to be known as Sutton County Grammar School and later Sutton Manor School (owing to its proximity with the old Sutton Manor).[4]

The first Headmaster of the School was Mr E H Hensley, who read Mathematics at Cambridge University and became a wrangler by achieving a first class degree.[5] The first Second Master (or Deputy Headmaster) was Mr L A Valencia, who read Classics at Cambridge University.[5]

The School was founded on a site between Throwley Way and the High Street in Sutton, and officially opened in a ceremony on 21 July 1899. The main building was opened in 1928 on Manor Lane, directly opposite Manor Park in Sutton.[3]

The Sutton School Song was composed in 1935 by the Chairman of the Governors, Canon Courtenay Gale, and the words were written by Mr Horn, a classics master, with the School motto, "Floreat Suttona" (Latin: "May Sutton flourish"), as the refrain. In 1954, however, "Keep Faith" was adopted as a new motto, with "Floreat Suttona" being used only occasionally, for example, as a sign off in communiqués to old boys of the School (known as "Old Suttonians").[3]

Today[edit]

Sutton Grammar School, SUTTON, Surrey, Greater London.jpg
Walch Memorial Playing Fields

Since 1 June 2011, the school has had academy status, and its name formally changed from Sutton Grammar School for Boys to Sutton Grammar School, although it remains an all-boys school.[3]

Since 1990, the Headmaster has been Mr G D Ironside, who read Natural Sciences at Cambridge University. Since 2007, the Deputy Headmistress has been Mrs I Sutherland, who read Philosophy at the University of Warwick.

The school is divided into three sections – the Lower School (Years 7–9), the Upper School (Years 10 and 11) and the Sixth Form (Lower Sixth and Upper Sixth) – each of which attracts its own dress code.[6] Uniform consists of a maroon blazer with a house tie in the Lower School, a black blazer with a house tie in the Upper School and a lounge suit and tie of the pupil's choice in the Sixth Form.

The school operates a prefect system with a Head Boy, three Deputy Head Boys, Senior Prefects and part-time Prefects from the Sixth Form.[7]

In popular culture[edit]

Scenes for the Hollywood film Black Sea, starring Jude Law and directed by Kevin Macdonald, were shot outside the School on 1 August 2013. Law appears in the scenes getting in and out of a car whilst pupils walk out of the school in the background.[8][9]

Fictional music character Mr B The Gentleman Rhymer, who performs "chap hop" (hip-hop delivered in a Received Pronunciation accent), is described as having attended the school by his creator, Jim Burke, a British parodist.[10]

A prank played by pupils at the school attracted national press coverage, including from The Sun, and generated online debate in 2009. Pupils moved numerous bricks onto the roof of the main building to spell out a rude word in large letters, which was spotted on Google Earth.[11]

Headmasters and headmistresses[edit]

Mr E H Hensley, Headmaster 1899–1925
Date Headmaster/Headmistress
1899–1925 Mr E H Hensley
1925–56 Mr J A Cockshutt
1956–76 Dr F A Walch
1976–84 Mr A P W Collins
1985–90 Mr N P O Green
1990–present Mr G D Ironside
Date Deputy Headmaster/Headmistress
1899–1934 Mr L A Valencia
1934–50 Mr H Morris
1950–66 Mr A M Lorimer
1966–77 Mr G Scott
1977–89 Mr R G Disley
1989–2007 Mr G G Gibson
2007–present Mrs I Sutherland

Academics[edit]

Sutton Grammar School, SUTTON, Surrey, Greater London (9).jpg
Lower school pupils

The school is consistently ranked amongst the top schools in the country. It placed 13th out of all secondary schools in England in academic league tables in 2015, putting it in the top 0.05%.[1] It placed fifth out of all non-independent secondary schools in England in 2013.[12]

In 2016, The Independent described the school as part of "a small group of elite feeder schools" in South East England that sends a disproportionate number of pupils to Oxbridge and contributes to a north-south bias in Oxbridge admissions.[13] In 2016, for example, over 11% of all university places secured by pupils in the Sixth Form were at Oxbridge, with all Oxbridge applicants having successfully secured their place.[14]

One of the school's pupils, Krtin Nithiyanandam, received international press coverage in 2015 after he developed a test for Alzheimer's disease and autism aged 15,[15] for which he was awarded the Scientific American Innovator Award in 2015.[16] He again received widespread press coverage in 2016 after he discovered a way to make deadly triple negative breast cancer more treatable.[17][18] He conducted this research in the School's laboratories.[19] The Guardian named him alongside Sasha Obama (daughter of Barack and Michelle Obama) and Brooklyn Beckham (son of David and Victoria Beckham) in its "teen power list" of 2016,[20] and profiled him as a "rising star of 2017".[21]

Admissions[edit]

The school is selective, requiring pupils to pass an eleven plus examination in order to gain admission. In 2013, The Telegraph ranked it third in a list of the most oversubscribed schools in England, describing it as part of "an elite group of grammar schools...with more than a thousand applications".[22] The Daily Mail reported that, in 2012, the School required pupils to pass two entrance examinations, the first involving over 1,600 examinees and the second involving 588 for a total of 120 places.[23] The School sells mock entrance examinations to parents of prospective pupils, which generated an income of £70,000 in 2016.[24]

5 News broadcast a report on the school in 2016, interviewing Headmaster Mr G D Ironside and pupils and covering issues including elitism and life at the School.[25]

The school admits pupils from ages 11–18, or Years 7–13 (Upper Sixth) in the English academic system. There are approximately 120 pupils in each year in the Lower School (Years 7–9) and Upper School (Years 10 and 11), and slightly fewer in the Sixth Form, varying year-on-year. However, as of September 2015, the School began admitting up to 135 pupils in Year 7.[26]

School grounds[edit]

The School's main site is located in Sutton and its playing fields are located in neighbouring Cheam.[2] There has recently been extensive building work carried out to expand the main site.

Main site[edit]

The main site consists of the following:

  • Main building: Oldest School building, until recently featuring original Victorian panelled windows. Includes the School hall, multiple science laboratories, English classrooms and a drama studio. Contains a World War I memorial, listing the names of the 80 boys and one master who died during the War.[27]
  • Library: Large building containing fiction, non-fiction and reference books. Overseen by a full-time adult librarian and some part-time student librarians. Contains computers for academic use. And sets an environment to finish homework.
  • Dining hall: Recently completed in 2006 to replace the old canteen. Extends into the Sixth Form building.
  • Sports hall: Opened in July 2005 at a cost of £1.1m by Sir Bobby Robson CBE, who helped fund part of the hall and whose grandson attended the School.[28] Contains numerous sports facilities and modern foreign language classrooms.
  • Swimming pool: Outdoor, semi-heated pool.
  • Humanities building: Contains IT, history, and religious education classrooms, as well as one of the School's two drama studios.
  • Music and design technology building: Contains a music classroom, soundproof music practice rooms and two DT rooms (containing an IT suite, practical workshop with heavy machinery and design suite).
  • Mathematics building: Newly built for the academic year commencing in 2012, housing six new classrooms primarily used for mathematics.
  • Sixth Form building: Newly built in 2015, housing geography, art, politics, history, business and psychology classrooms. The Sixth Form centre is made up of the IT room, boardroom, study room and common room on the top floor.

Walch Memorial Playing Fields[edit]

Aerial view of the pavilion

The Walch Memorial Playing Fields are located off Northey Avenue, Cheam, and typically referred to by pupils and staff at the School as "Northey". They are extensive off-site grounds to which pupils are transported a short distance in the School coach or minibuses. They consist of the following:

  • Pavilion: Overlooking the playing fields, this building contains the School bar and an events room on the upper floor (predominantly used for Old Suttonians Association events, leavers' events and Sports Day), as well as sports changing rooms and a small shop on the ground floor. Nearby stands a World War II memorial, commemorating over 100 former pupils who died during the War.[29]
  • Sports fields: Contains football and rugby pitches, cricket fields, an athletics track, long/triple jump sandpits and a cross-country course.

Extracurricular activities[edit]

Sports[edit]

Cricket 1st XI vs MCC
Football at the Walch Memorial Playing Fields

The school offers the following sports:[30]

  • Athletics
  • Badminton
  • Basketball
  • Cricket
  • Cross-country
  • Fitness training
  • Football
  • Gymnastics
  • Judo
  • Rowing (indoor)
  • Rugby
  • Swimming
  • Table tennis
  • Tennis
  • Volleyball

Sports take place at the on-site sports hall, main School hall, swimming pool, Walch Memorial Playing Fields in Cheam and Sutton Junior Tennis Centre.

The most widely played sport at the School is football, followed by cricket. In Years 7–10, sports team are generally split into 'A' and 'B' teams for each year group. Then, there are four further teams covering Year 11 to Upper Sixth (referred to as the 1st XI, 2nd XI, etc.).

The highlight of the cricket calendar is the 1st XI match against Marylebone Cricket Club.

The school has a strong tradition of providing ballboys for the Wimbledon tennis championships. Pupils try out at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, before completing months of training to assist on top show courts, including centre court.[31]

In 2016, the rugby 1st XV finished runner-up in the Emerging Schools League[32] and the School won the Borough Cross-country competition.[33]

Until recently, patball – a hand and ball game said to have been invented at Dulwich College and borrowing from other sports such as Eton Fives[34] – was popular at the School, with several courts in existence on the main site.

Societies[edit]

Orchestra

There are various active societies within the school, including:[35][36]

  • Dungeons and Dragons Club
  • History Society
  • Jazz Band
  • Law Society
  • Orchestra
  • Philosophy Society
  • Photography Club
  • Raspberry Pi Club

Choral, orchestral, musical theatre and drama productions are often held in conjunction with Sutton High School for Girls. Recent productions include The Comedy of Errors, Grease, Loserville, The Wedding Singer, Sweet Charity, Oklahoma!, West Side Story and The Murder in the Red Barn.[37]

In 2017, the School won the Big Voice Mooting Competition, with representative Ahmet Oztekin winning the final, which was adjudicated by Lord Kerr PC QC and held at the UK Supreme Court.[38]

The School has often enjoyed success in Young Enterprise competitions and finished runner-up in the national finals at the Emirates Stadium in 2016.[14]

Other[edit]

In 2016, the School won the UK Final of the UK Space Design Competition. As a result, five pupils represented the UK in the International Final of the Space Design Competition in the USA, winning that as well.[39]

In 2017, a pupil, Finlay Cuffe, was named Young Engineer of the Year by the Worshipful Company of Scientific Instrument Makers, a livery company of the City of London.[40] Previously, another pupil, Andrew Cowan, had also been named Young Engineer of the Year in 2011.[41]

The School runs various domestic and international trips every year. Recent trips have included Washington DC, Normandy, the Rhineland, Spain, European battlefields, the Arctic Circle and numerous ski trips.[42]

There are various publications produced by pupils of the School and distributed within and outside the School community, including the geography magazine Latitude 51°, the history magazine Retrospect, the biology magazine Life and the School magazine The Suttonian.[43]

Houses[edit]

Upon entry to the school, pupils are allocated to one of five forms, each form being associated with one of the five houses (Manor, Warwick, Greyhound, Lenham and Throwley).[44] The names of these houses were suggested in 2017 by Mr R Pletts (current Head of Geography and ex-pupil) and replaced the previous system of Blue, Brown, Green and Red houses, in existence since 1920; these had, themselves, replaced the original system of North, South, East and West houses. The current names represent the four boundary roads of the existing school site and the road (Throwley Road) upon which the original school was founded just a short distance away. If a pupil has a brother already at the School, he is ordinarily placed in the same house as his brother upon entry.

House Shield[edit]

The House Shield is a competition based on house points, awarded for academic and sporting achievement.[44] As part of the House Shield, the following events are held each year:

  • House Art
  • House Athletics
  • House Badminton
  • House Business Studies
  • House Charity
  • House Chess
  • House Cricket
  • House Cross-country
  • House Debating/Public Speaking
  • House Dodgeball
  • House Drama (Lower School)
  • House Football
  • House Gymnastics
  • House Humanities Mastermind
  • House Music
  • House Photography
  • House Physics Olympiad
  • House Poetry
  • House Points
  • House Raffle Ticket Sales
  • House Rugby
  • House Spelling Bee
  • House Swimming
  • House Table Tennis
  • House Trade Fair

House Captains[edit]

Each year, the House Masters appoint House Captains, Secretaries and occasionally Vice-Captains, who lead pupils in pastoral activities throughout the year.[45] Many address pupils during assemblies, help to organise sports teams, lead the warm-up lap in opening the annual House Athletics Championship and, at the end of their tenure, help to select their successor. They are assisted by a Secretary and occasionally a Vice-Captain.

Combined Cadet Force[edit]

Cadets of the School CCF

The school has one of the most respected training programmes of all cadet forces in the country.[46] It was raised in early 1915 and officially recognised by the War Office in June 1915.[47]

Over the years, boys from the school’s CCF have both served and fought for their country in successive campaigns and wars.[48] In the School's main building, the World War I memorial lists the names of the 80 boys and one master who died during the War.[49] More recently, a World War II memorial was built at the Walch Memorial Playing Fields. It was constructed from 114 stones cemented together in a cairn, each representing a single former pupil who died during the War, and each collected and carried down from over 100 peaks in the United Kingdom.[29] On 15 November 2015, a dedication ceremony was conducted by Old Suttonian Father Jack Noble and attended by staff, former staff, cadets, former cadets, parents and old boys. A guard of honour was held, executed by Year 11 and Upper Sixth cadets under the command of Old Suttonian serving officers, and the names of the dead were read, as well as the Laurence Binyon poem, “For the Fallen".[50]

The officer team of the CCF is headed by Wing Commander David Hobbs, an ex-Head Cadet and ex-Head Boy.[51] The CCF is under the leadership of this officer team and an annually appointed Cadet Corporal Major (Army section) and Cadet Warrant Officer (RAF section) from the ranks of the Sixth Form cadets.[51] The head of the RAF section has long been Squadron Leader Giles Peter Benedict Marshall, a teacher at the School.[51]

In the late 1990s, sponsored by the Blues and Royals of the Household Cavalry, the Army section of the CCF began to admit girls from Nonsuch High School for Girls and, in 2007, the RAF section followed suit.

The CCF celebrated its centenary in 2016 at the Royal Air Force Club, a London gentlemen's club.[52]

As of 2016, the CCF is the most popular extracurricular activity at the School, with around 300 cadets from Year 9 to Upper Sixth from both the School and Nonsuch High School for Girls.[53]

The Old Suttonians Cadet Association, which is affiliated to the Old Suttonians Association, enables ex-cadets to stay in contact with each other.

Old Suttonians Association[edit]

Old Suttonians Rugby 1st XV (red socks)

Old boys of the school are known as "Old Suttonians" (often abbreviated to "Old Sutts") and entitled to use the post-nominal letters "OS". The Old Suttonians Association is the membership group for old boys of the School.[54]

The Association was founded as the Old Suttonians Football Club in 1906, and soon after as the Old Suttonians Association in 1909.[54] Both were formed by a master of the School, Mr S A Birks. 2006, therefore, saw the one-hundredth anniversary of the Old Suttonians Football Club, whilst the Association itself celebrated its centenary in 2009. The Old Suttonians Cadet Association marked its tenth anniversary in the same year.

The Association runs an annual reunion dinner in September of each year and, on a more intermittent basis, reunions for the various year groups, most recently for those at the School under the headmastership of Mr E H Hensley or Mr J A Cockshutt. In 2015, a lunch was held at the Royal Air Force Club to mark Mr G D Ironside's 25th anniversary as Headmaster, at which many Old Suttonians were present.

Subscribing Old Suttonians receive a copy of the School's annual publication, The Suttonian.

There are seven clubs affiliated to the Association:

In its lifetime, the Old Suttonians Association has had a very diverse range of affiliated activities attached to it. A literary and debating society, a cycling and rambling club, chess and bridge clubs, and a very strong swimming club were all in evidence at some point during the period 1909–1970.[55]

Freemasonry[edit]

Sutton Masonic Hall

The School has links to Freemasonry, specifically the Athene Lodge, which meets at Sutton Masonic Hall.[56] The Lodge typically publishes a report in the School's annual publication, The Suttonian, with updates on the activities of the Lodge and information for pupils and Old Suttonians considering joining.

The Lodge was established by a group of Old Suttonians who met in 1931 to consider forming a Masonic lodge to meet in Sutton. On 25 January 1932, a petition bearing 23 signatures was forwarded to the Provincial Grand Master of Surrey, requesting approval from the Grand Master to grant a Warrant of Constitution to form a regular lodge to meet under the name “Athena” in reference to the close association to the School. (References are made to Athena, the Greek goddess of wisdom, in The Sutton School Song.) On 10 February 1932, news was received that the Provincial Grand Master, H R H The Prince of Wales, had approved the petition and it had been sent to the Grand Secretary of the United Grand Lodge of England. On 2 March 1932, a new Warrant was issued under the slightly amended name of “Athene” and arrangements were put in place for the Consecration ceremony to take place at Mark Masons' Hall, London, on 10 May 1932. Then-Headmaster of the School, Mr J A Cockshut, was invested as Senior Warden of the Lodge.[56]

In the following years, through loans and donations, Athene Lodge became a Hall Stone Lodge and then a Patron Lodge of the Royal Masonic Hospital in 1939. After World War II, information was received that the contract for the purchase of the Sutton Masonic Hall had been signed and exchanged, and the Lodge contributed 300 guineas to become a shareholder. At a meeting on 17 December 1949, it was reported that a petition had been signed for a Warrant of Constitution for a Royal Arch Chapter to be attached to the Lodge. At the following meeting in February 1950, it was reported that the petition had been approved by the Supreme Grand Chapter and the new Athene Chapter was consecrated on 9 May 1950.[56]

The lodge of instruction, which was sanctioned by the Lodge at the first meeting after Consecration, met at the School for the first 25 years.[56]

Notable staff[edit]

Notable former pupils[edit]

Politics[edit]

Science[edit]

Media[edit]

Arts[edit]

Sport[edit]

Miscellaneous[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • Heater, Derek. Keeping Faith: A History of Sutton Grammar School. Ian Allan Printing Ltd. 
  • Jones, Arthur Edward (1975). A Small School in the Great War: The Story of Sutton County School and Its Old Boys in World War I. ISBN 0-9502933-1-8. 

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Telegraph, Top 100 secondary schools by GCSE results 2015, 21 January 2016
  2. ^ a b "Contact Us | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  3. ^ a b c d "School History | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  4. ^ Heater, D, "Keeping Faith: A History of Sutton Grammar School", p12
  5. ^ a b Heater, D, "Keeping Faith: A History of Sutton Grammar School", p13
  6. ^ "Pastoral Care | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  7. ^ "Sixth Form Life | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-23. 
  8. ^ "Jude Law films his latest Hollywood movie in Sutton". Your Local Guardian. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  9. ^ "Jude Law films his latest Hollywood movie in Sutton". This Is Local London. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  10. ^ "Cheam rapper set to take Fringe by storm". Sutton Guardian. Retrieved 2016-10-10. 
  11. ^ "Naughty pupils leave a parting gift to school on roof". Sutton Guardian. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  12. ^ Evans, Natalie (2013-09-29). "Secondary schools league table: Find out where yours ranks". mirror. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  13. ^ Independent, 'Elite' state schools contribute to Oxbridge north-south admissions bias, study reveals, 16 August 2016
  14. ^ a b The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p8
  15. ^ Telegraph, 15-year-old schoolboy develops test for Alzheimer's disease, 13 July 2015
  16. ^ "SA at the Google Science Fair". Scientific American. Retrieved 2017-04-23. 
  17. ^ Telegraph, 16-year-old devises way to make deadly breast cancer more treatable, 28 August 2016
  18. ^ Independent, Breast cancer treatment breakthrough claimed by 16-year-old boy, 29 August 2016
  19. ^ Your Local Guardian, Sutton Grammar School pupil Krtin Nithiyanandam from Epsom claims breakthrough in triple negative breast cancer treatment, 6 September 2016
  20. ^ Hayes, Martha; Buist, Erica (2016-12-10). "‘It's not about your age, it's about your ideas’: the teen power list". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 2017-04-23. 
  21. ^ Davis, Nicola (2017-01-01). "Rising stars of 2017: research scientist Krtin Nithiyanandam". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 2017-04-23. 
  22. ^ Telegraph, Top state schools 'flooded with over 1,000 applications', 6 January 2013
  23. ^ Daily Mail, The state school scramble: 13 applicants per place as thousands set to miss out on preferred choice, 1 March 2013
  24. ^ "Grammars profit from sales of 'mock' 11-plus exams". Schools Week. 2017-01-20. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  25. ^ 5 News (2016-09-09), Do children at grammar school prefer it?, retrieved 2017-04-23 
  26. ^ "Admissions | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  27. ^ "War Memorials - Sutton Grammar School". www.epsomandewellhistoryexplorer.org.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-23. 
  28. ^ "Sutton Grammar School - Sutton - Ball Hall". www.ballhall.co.uk. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  29. ^ a b The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p141
  30. ^ Sutton Grammar School for Boys, PE Department website.
  31. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p84
  32. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p34
  33. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p39
  34. ^ Sport, Cherwell (2014-05-11). "Patball: Oxford’s youngest street sport uncovered". Cherwell.org. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  35. ^ "Curricular Enrichment | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  36. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, pp40–83
  37. ^ "Drama | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  38. ^ "The Big Voice Mooting Competition". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  39. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p11
  40. ^ "WCSIM chooses Young Engineer of the the Year 2017". Electronics Weekly. 2017-03-20. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  41. ^ "Talented teen wins award for search and rescue robot design". Sutton Guardian. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  42. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, pp112–121
  43. ^ "Latitude 51° Geography Magazine launched". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  44. ^ a b Sutton Grammar School for Boys, Official School website
  45. ^ "House System | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  46. ^ Heater, D, "Keeping Faith: A History of Sutton Grammar School", p178
  47. ^ Heater, D, "Keeping Faith: A History of Sutton Grammar School", pp30–31
  48. ^ Heater, D, "Keeping Faith: A History of Sutton Grammar School", p29 & p70
  49. ^ "War Memorials - Sutton Grammar School". www.epsomandewellhistoryexplorer.org.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  50. ^ "Sutton Grammar School dedicates its new World War Two Memorial". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  51. ^ a b c "CCF | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  52. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p140
  53. ^ The Suttonian 2015–2016 Edition, p41
  54. ^ a b "Old Suttonians Association | Sutton Grammar School". www.suttongrammar.sutton.sch.uk. Retrieved 2017-04-21. 
  55. ^ Heater, D, "Keeping Faith: A History of Sutton Grammar School"
  56. ^ a b c d "History of Athene Lodge - www.athenelodge5349.org.uk". www.athenelodge5349.org.uk. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 

External links[edit]