Hunter College High School

Hunter College High School

"For other uses of the acronym HCHS, see HCHS (disambiguation)."

Infobox Secondary school
name =Hunter College High School
native_name =
logo =
motto = "Mihi Cura Futuri" ("The Care of the Future Depends on Me")
established =1869
address =
city =71 E 94 St.
New York
state =New York,
country =USA
campus =
type =Public, Selective Magnet
affiliation =
free_label_1 = Director
free_1 = Randy Collins (Interim)
free_label_2 = Deputy Director
free_2 = Sonya Mosco
principal = Eileen Coppola| faculty =
enrollment =approx. 1,200
grades =7-12
district =
mascot =Hawk
sports =
colors =Lavender and White
newspaper =
yearbook =
free_label_2 =
free_2 =
free_label_3 =
free_3 =
website = []
footnotes =
picture =

Hunter College High School is a New York City secondary school for intellectually gifted students located on Manhattan's Upper East Side. It is administered by Hunter College, a senior college of the City University of New York. Although it is not operated by the New York City Department of Education, there is no tuition fee and it is publicly funded. The school's curriculum strives for a balance for achievement in the humanities and the sciences, and it is widely revered as being excellent in both fields. Hunter is noted for sending a very large percentage of students to the Ivy League and other top-ranked colleges and universities. It has been ranked as the top public high school in America by Wall Street Journal. [ Wall Street Journal rankings reprint] ] [ Cynthia Nixon Addresses Hunter College High School Graduates] ] Newsweek has also stated that Hunter College High School is one of the top public schools in terms of high performers on the SAT and ACT tests. In the 2008 edition of Wall Street Journal, Hunter was named the 16th best school in the world, following 15 private schools. Additionally, it was named the best public school in the nation.. [ Newsweek's "The Public Elites"] ]


Established in 1896 as "The Female Normal and High School," a private school to prepare young women to become teachers, Hunter now offers a competitive college preparatory program for both genders. The original school was composed of an elementary and a high school. A kindergarten was added in 1887, and in 1888 the school was incorporated into a college. The high school was separated from what would become Hunter College in 1903. In 1914, both schools were named after the Female Normal School's first president, Dr. Thomas Hunter. [ Milestones in Hunter College's History] ] Despite its success in teaching generations of gifted young women, it was almost closed by Hunter College President Jacqueline Wexler in the early 1970s.

Hunter was an all-girls school for the first 104 years of its existence. The prototypical Hunter girl was the subject of a song entitled "Sarah Maria Jones," who, the lyrics told, had "Hunter in her bones." The school became co-ed in 1974 as a result of a lawsuit by Hunter College Elementary School parents, a development which was described by the New York Daily News with the headline "Girlie High Gets 1st Freshboys". In January 1982, the school was featured in a "New York Magazine" article entitled "The Joyful Elite." [ "The Joyful Elite," a 1982 article about the school] ]

The high school has occupied a number of buildings throughout its history, including one at the East 68th Street campus of the College (1940–1970). In the 1970s it was housed for several years on the 13th and 14th floors of an office building at 466 Lexington Avenue (at East 46th Street). The current location (since 1977) is at East 94th Street between Park and Madison Avenues, occupying the historical 94th Street Armory. The brick facade and near-windowless classrooms have led to its being given the popular moniker of "The Brick Prison" among its "inmates". [ A history of the armory building that now houses the school] ] The high school and Hunter College Elementary School are both housed in this building, and are collectively known as the Hunter College Campus Schools.

The former Principal of the High School and Director of the Campus Schools, Dr. John Mucciolo, resigned due to health reasons, effective March 1, 2007. Sonya Mosco took on the role of Interim Principal of the High School for the 2007-08 school year and has been named Deputy Director of the Campus Schools. Dr. Eileen Coppola was appointed to the position of Principal of the High School starting in September 2008. Randy Collins, the Principal of the Elementary School is the Interim Director of the Campus Schools.


Admission to the high school is only granted in seventh grade, and is a dual-step procedure. About 3,000 students from the five boroughs of New York City are eligible to take the Hunter College High School Entrance Exam in the January of their sixth grade school year. Eligible students must first meet Hunter's standards in reading and mathematics proficiency on fifth grade standardized exams. For example, in 2007, sixth grade students who wished to enter Hunter during the 2007-2008 school year must have had achieved scores of 705 out of 795 on the CTB Reading test and 732 out of 800 on the TEM Math test, both taken in fifth grade. Only students who have passed these initial requirements may take the Hunter entrance exam.

The admissions test has multiple-choice mathematics and English sections and an essay-writing portion. Out of the 3,000 test-takers, admission is granted to approximately 175 students on the basis of the exam. [ HCHS Admissions] ] This 5.8% admissions rate, not considering the many students denied even the chance to take the exam due to the CTB requirements, makes Hunter one of the most selective high schools in the nation.

Approximately 50 students from Hunter College Elementary School also enter the 7th grade class each year. Beginning with incoming students in the 2004-2005 school year, elementary school students must make 'satisfactory progress' by fifth grade in order to gain admission to the high school. [ Hunter College Elementary School] ] In total, each entering 7th grade class totals approximately 225 students.

Most students, commonly known as "Hunterites", who enter the high school remain there through their senior year. In eighth grade, some Hunter students take the Specialized High Schools Admissions Test to transfer to other competitive public high schools in New York City. The graduating class usually retains about 180 students. The total enrollment from grades 7 through 12 is approximately 1,200 students.


All Hunter students pursue an academically enriched six-year program of study. The curriculum is a rigorous college preparatory program that provides a liberal arts education. The majority of subjects are accelerated such that high school study begins in the 8th grade and state educational requirements are completed in the 11th. During the 12th grade, students take electives, have the option to attend courses at Hunter College, New York University, or Columbia University (for transferable credit), undertake independent academic studies, and participate in internships around the city.

Students in grades 7 and 8 are required to take courses in Communications and Theater (a curriculum that includes drama, storytelling, and theater). Students in grades 7-9 must take both art and music, each for half a year, and then choose one to take in tenth grade. One of the three available foreign language courses (French, Latin, or Spanish) must be taken each year in grades 7-10. A year each of biology, chemistry, and physics must be completed in addition to the introductory science classes of environmental science and physical science in the 7th and 8th grades, respectively. During 7th and 8th grades, students must also participate in the school's science fair; the fair is optional for older students. A series of social studies, English, and mathematics courses are taught from 7th through 11th grades. (The math curriculum is split into a track of "honors" and a track of "extended honors" classes for students of different strengths after 7th grade). Two semesters of physical education are taught each year, including swimming in the 8th grade (held at Hunter College). In 9th grade, students are required to take a CPR course for one semester. Starting in their junior year, students are allowed to take a limited number of electives and Advanced Placement courses. The senior year, however, is free of mandated courses except for a year of physical education electives and courses to fulfill leftover educational requirements.

Upper-level electives and Advanced Placement courses are offered by all six academic departments. Advanced Placement courses include: AP Computer Science, AP Calculus AB and BC, AP Microeconomics and Macroeconomics, AP Psychology, AP European History, AP Chemistry, AP Physics C, AP Biology, AP Statistics, AP Spanish, AP French, AP Latin(Regular and Vergil), and AP English Literature and Composition. Electives include: International Relations, US Constitutional Law, Classical Mythology, Photography, Advanced English Language and Composition, Astrophysics, Advanced Art History I & II, Genes and Society, Creative Writing, Joyce's "Ulysses", Shakespeare's Comedies & Romance/Shakespeare's Tragedies & Histories, and Physiology.

Hunter's AP offerings are currently being evaluated by the faculty and curriculum committee.

There are six guidance counselors serving the student population of 1200. Each junior and senior is assigned a college guidance counselor. In recent years (classes of 2002 through 2005), nearly 99% of Hunter's students have gone on to college, and about 25% of these students accept admission into an Ivy League school. In 2006-2007, 73 of the graduating seniors were accepted into the Ivy league schools, constituting approximately 40% of the whole grade.

Hunter students win many honors and awards during their high school careers, [ [ Hunter College High School Honors and Awards] ] including numerous Scholastic Writing Awards. Hunter wins approximately 23% of all New York State Scholastic Art & Writing Awards. Of particular fame are the winners of the Intel Science Talent Search- the first-place winner in 2005 was Hunter senior David L. V. Bauer ('05), while the 1997 winner was Adam Cohen ('97). In addition, two of New York State's four 2005 Presidential scholars were Hunter College High School seniors. Sandra Fong ('08) will be representing the U.S. in the 2008 Summer Olympics held in Beijing. She will be competing in the female's rifle shooting competition.

In light of its academic excellence, "The Wall Street Journal" recently identified Hunter College High School as one of the top public schools in the nation and a feeder to Ivy League and other leading colleges. [ [ Cynthia Nixon Addresses Hunter College High School Graduates] ] Newsweek has also stated that Hunter College High School is one of the top public schools with the high performers on the SAT and ACT tests.

According to the National Center of Education Statistics, the average SAT score (verbal and mathematics) in the 2001-2002 school year was a 1390. [ [] ] The 2400-scale average for the class of 2007 was a 2156 (1436 on a 1600-point scale). []

Extracurricular activities

The dozens of clubs and organizations at Hunter cater to a variety of interests, from politics to film and music to knitting. Clubs and organizations at Hunter are all student-run, with faculty members as advisers. Hunter has many extracurricular programs to offer. There is also something called a club open house where the members of the student body have the opportunity to spend a few minutes of their lunch time and sign up for different clubs. Each club would be in the auditorium to persuade people to join.

tudent Government

The General Organization (G.O.) represents the student body. The executive board is made up of ninth through twelfth graders, elected by the student body, and comprises seven members: President, Administrative Vice President, Activities Vice President, Treasurer, Publicity Secretary, Club Manager and Recording Secretary.

These officers organize school activities and communicate with the administration and faculty, frequently becoming involved in school policy. The G.O. organizes school-wide events such as Spirit Day, a school-wide outdoor recreation day held in October, and Carnival, held at the end of the school year.

Term Councils are grade governing bodies. They elect four senators for each grade to represent their ideas to the General Organization. They plan grade-wide events such as dances and fundraisers, as well as Semiformal and Prom.

Co-curricular activities

Students can choose to further pursue their academic interests through school activities such as the Hunter United Nations Society (HUNS), Fed Challenge (economics), Mock Trial, Debate Team, Math Team, the Hunter Chess Team and the Washington Seminar. The Hunter Chess Team is famous nationwide for winning numerous tournaments and championships. The Washington Seminar on Government in Action was introduced in the 1950s; students selected for this program research public policy issues throughout the year. They arrange meetings with various public figures in Washington, D.C., and then meet with them for questioning and discussion regarding their researched issue during a three-day trip in May The debate team is completely student run and yet is still nationally recognized and attends various tournaments throughout the year including tournaments at prestigious universities such as Harvard, Yale and Princeton. Hunter's Quiz Bowl Team, started in 2006, does similarly well, and was nationally ranked in its inaugural year.

Musical extracurriculars

Students with substantial musical training can choose to enroll in the String Ensembles, Band, and/or Chorus groups. In 2002, the music groups toured in Spain, performing a number of collaborative pieces. They visited Greece in 2006, and visited Budapest this February break. They were recently made into classes that meet during the lunch period, as part of both new teacher contract stipulations and a desire to excel.

The string ensembles are divided into "Strings" and "Chamber Orchestra," the latter being a much more selective group. They have performed a number of both contemporary and traditional pieces. The band is a woodwind-brass-percussion ensemble, and their focus is mainly on contemporary music, though they sometimes branch off into classical pieces such as Mozart's horn concerto in E flat. Chorus is divided into the concert choir and the chamber chorus. The concert choir is a larger group than the chamber choir, and consists of members from the tenth to twelfth grades. There is also a selective jazz chorus, founded by former music teacher Campbell Austin, which focuses solely on jazz and pop. The Jazz band performs arrangements of jazz music.

One may also audition for Junior Orchestra (grades 7-9, except in special cases) or Senior Orchestra (grades 10-12, except in special cases), which perform in the two semi-annual concerts at Hunter, the Winter Concert and the Spring Concert. The concerts for the Junior Orchestra and Senior Orchestra are divided into two distinct concerts, the "Middle School Concert" and the "Winter (or Spring) concert", respectively.


Many teams are called "Hunter Hawks" because the school mascot is a hawk. Some exceptions, however, are the boys' volleyball team (Hunter Hitmen) and the girls' volleyball team (Headhunters). Most teams inherited the name "Hunter Hawks" in 1997, after the mascot name was changed from the "Purple Crush". In the 2004-2005 school year, forty percent of Hunter students in the ninth to twelfth grades were members of at least one varsity sport. Hunter has several sports teams that compete in the Public Schools Athletic League (PSAL). These sports are bowling (co-ed varsity), cross-country (boys' and girls' varsity), fencing (boys' and girls' varsity), soccer (boy's and girl's varsity and middle school), swimming (boys' and girls' varsity), volleyball (boys' varsity and girls' varsity and middle school), basketball (boys' have two middle school teams, one junior varsity team, and one varsity team, while the girls' have one middle school and one varsity team), indoor track (boys' and girls' varsity), outdoor track (boys' and girls' varsity), baseball (boys' middle school and varsity, softball (girls' middle school and varsity), and tennis (boys' and girls' varsity). In 2006, an ultimate team, co-ed middle school swimming and a co-ed middle school wrestling team were added to Hunter's athletic curriculum. A Hunter handball team was also added in 2008. Hunter's sports teams are surprisingly competitive given the school's size; several, including both Girls and Boys Volleyball, Swimming, Fencing, and Tennis are usually among the top 10 in the city.

In 1988 and 1995, the boys' volleyball team won the New York City PSAL title. In more recent years, a few teams have made runs at the city championship. During the 1998-2001 era, an unusual concentration of athletic talent led the basketball team deep into the PSAL playoffs for 3 consecutive seasons. In 2005, the boys' volleyball team finished 4th in the city, the girls' soccer team reached the playoff semifinals, and co-ed fencing finished 3rd in the city. In the winter of 2005, co-ed fencing captured the city title. This was quickly followed, on November 22, 2005, with the Hunter Girls Varsity Volleyball team's defeat of JFK High School to become the New York City Champions. Boy's and girl's swimming have also found recent success in 2005. The boy's swimming team defeated their rival, Bronx Science, breaking a 15 year dry spell against the school. The girls' had the first ever tie in PSAL Playoff history against Brooklyn Tech (47-47). The win was later awarded to Hunter. The girl's and boy's tennis teams also did well in the 2006 season, with the girls' team ranked 4th in the city, and the boys' team ranked 7th. In the winter of 2006 the boy's fencing team won the PSAL city championship, beating rival school Stuyvesant in the finals. After numerous dismal seasons in the PSAL A Division, Hunter's varsity baseball and basketball teams were relegated to the B Division at the beginning of the 2006-07 school year, and reacted well to these changes. Both teams made deep playoff runs, with basketball losing in the second round, and baseball upsetting the second seeded team and losing in the semi-finals. At the beginning of the 2007-08 school year, Hunter's varsity soccer team also moved to the B Division of the PSAL, and finished the season with a 7-1 record, culminating in a heartbreaking playoff loss.

The Athletic Association (AA) works to increase school spirit around sports events, including varsity teams and intramural tournaments, through the sale of Hunter apparel and general promotion of sporting events.

tudent publications

Hunter has many student publications, including "What's What," the official school newspaper since 1922, and its rival independent paper, "The Observer." Weekly circulations include "What's On", a joint presentation of the G.O. and What's What. Student-produced magazines include "Chapter 11" (humor), "Tapestry" (science fiction and fantasy), "Radicals" (math), "The Desk" (literary magazine for lower-termers), "Argus" (literary), "Annals" (the school's yearbook), "Biosphere" (science), "F-Stop" (photography), "Hunter Political Magazine", "Cardigan" (independent culture magazine), "E magazine" (popular culture and fashion magazine), and "Playback" (music and arts magazine).

HCHS Productions

The Hunter theater program now has four full productions for the 2008-2009 school year: a Shakespeare play; Musical Repertory (Musical REP); Hunter Classics, for students in grades 7 through 9; and the Brick Prison Playhouse, showcasing several student-written plays.

chool events & Traditions

Students at Hunter often enjoy various social events that are sponsored by the school administration, faculty and the student-run General Organization. These include:
*"Seventh Grade Picnic": an orientation and welcoming event held in Central Park in September. Seventh-graders play various sports and become more familiar with each other under the supervision of 11th grade "Big Sibs."
*"Spirit Week": a week in October in which each day consists of activities centered around a "theme" (e.g. retro) as designated by the G.O. It was created in the 1990s as a replacement for a spring "Field Day", which was once organized by the Athletic Association.
*"Spirit Day": the second to last day of Spirit Week. (Unless it rains, then Spirit Day is held on the last day of Spirit Week.) It is a day-long school-wide excursion to a recreation spot. The trip is often to Bear Mountain State Park, but in certain years, the destination has been Belmont Lake State Park, Playland, or Central Park. It includes the annual Senior-Junior football game.
*"Homecoming": a day in which the previous year's graduates return to the school to revisit current students in December. A Varsity Basketball game is usually scheduled on this day.
*"Senior Walkout": carried out on the first day of snowfall. Seniors leave class for the day to engage in snowball fights or pursue other activities outside of the school. Often these snowball fights will take place in the school courtyard. During years without snowfall, Senior Walkout is transferred to the first day of the year in which the temperature tops 90° Fahrenheit.
*"Ski trips": one is run by the school.
*"Carnival": a major end-of-year event for the student body. It usually has a theme, features both live and recorded music, and stalls run by various school clubs that showcase games, food, or other items of interest.
**Mascot presentation and the Big Show have been components of Carnival. The junior class chooses its own senior mascot and writes a song about it.
***Previous mascots have included
****1993: Saturday Night Beaver
****1995: Pinball Lizard
****1996: Institutionalized Mole-rat
****1997: The Karate Squid
****1998: Chimp Daddy
****1999: The Codfather
****2000: Apocalypse Cow
****2003: MC Hamster
****2004: Squirrels Gone Wild
****2005: The Cuban Mascot Crisis
****2006: Fight Cub
****2007: Habeas Porpoise
****2008: Duck Norris
****2009: Darth Gator
**The Big Show was for decades an opportunity for students from each grade to put on a 5-10 minute skit that parodied the school. Students did imitations of popular faculty, and the faculty produced a show making fun of the students and saying goodbye to seniors. Following the move to 94th Street, observance of fire codes made it difficult to have the whole school attend the show. By the 1990s it was only attended by upper termers. At that point juniors and senior classes started focusing their skits on each other. The new character of the material resulted in increased scrutiny of the show, and then a decision by the administration to abandon the activity.
*"Senior Week": traditionally the week after Carnival and before graduation. During this week, there are events designed to say goodbye to the graduating seniors. They include:
**"Senior Tea": students of the graduating class are presented with white carnations and served refreshments by their teachers.
**"Senior Barbecue": graduating students serve lunch to the faculty.

Several formal dances are arranged throughout the year:
*"Prom" is a similar event to many proms held all across the United States, consisting of formal dress and a sit-down dinner. Because Hunter is an urban school, a smaller number of students opt to rent limousines, but the choice is still fairly popular. The event is usually followed by an after-party at a student's house. In June 2001, Prom was held at the World Trade Center (Windows on the World).
*"Semi-formal" is the "junior prom", held for eleventh graders.
*Lower-termers have their own annual dances, including dances for Valentine's Day and Halloween for the seventh and eighth graders, as well as ninth and tenth grade dances. In some years, there may also be themed dances; for example, in 2006, dances included the Halloween and Valentines' Dances as well as a "Black, White, and Silver Dance" for seventh and eighth graders.

Several classes and extracurricular groups hold annual trips outside of New York City. International trips include the bi-annual AP Art History trip, the Shakespeare Etc. club trip, and trips taken by various school-run musical groups (such as Jazz Band or Chorus).

tudent culture

Student hang-outs include:
*The G.O. Office.
*The A.A. (Athletics Association) office, located next the gymnasium.
*The computer lab, located on the 4th floor, which is often over-crowded during peak "free period" hours.
*The library, which features several computers, a printer, and a wide variety of books, is similarly flooded during peak hours.
*Students often lounge around in their respective locker hallways during their free time.
*The courtyard, which offers basketball hoops and two handball courts.
*The Freak Hallway (freakhall), where students of all grades can opt out of a traditional social setting.


Notable alums include: [Some alumnae information comes from [ HCHS Distinguished Graduate Awardees] ]
* Shirley Abrahamson 1950, Wisconsin Supreme Court Chief Justice
* Charles Ardai 1987, writer/entrepreneur
* Martina Arroyo 1953, opera soprano
* Eli Attie 1985, TV and political speechwriter
* Kyle Baker 1983, cartoonist
* Etel Billig, Actress and founder of Illinois Theatre Center.
* Angela Bofill 1972, jazz singer
* Michael A. Burstein 1987, science fiction writer
* Hortense Calisher 1928, novelist
* Sewell Chan 1994, "New York Times" journalist
* Christopher Collet 1986, actor []
* Olivia Cole 1960, actress
* Jon Daniels 1995, Texas Rangers General Manager
* Lucy Dawidowicz 1932, Holocaust historian
* Manohla Dargis 1979, "New York Times" film critic
* Ruby Dee 1939, actress, African American rights activist, []
* Desmond Devlin 1982, "MAD Magazine" writer
* Ophelia Devore c.1936, first mixed-race model, founder-Grace Del Marco agency.
* Diane Di Prima 1951, poet
* Mark Jason Dominus 1987, Perl programmer
* Mildred S. Dresselhaus 1947, physicist, professor of electrical engineering []
* Sandi Simcha DuBowski 1988, filmmaker
* Dujeous 1995 (original members), hip-hop group
* Helen Epstein 1965, journalist and author
* Brett Haber 1987, Television Sportscaster
* Evelyn Handler 1950, President of University of New Hampshire and Brandeis University
* Bernadine Healy 1962, former NIH director and Red Cross president [,M1]
* Jeannie Suk 1991, Professor at Harvard Law School
* Taina Hernandez 1992, broadcaster
* Jonathan Hoefler 1988, typeface designer
* Steve Hofstetter 1997, comedian/radio personality
* Adam Horowitz 1990, TV writer/producer
* Florence Howe 1946, feminist activist
* Immortal Technique 1996, rapper/political activist
* Elena Kagan 1977, Dean of Harvard Law School
* Eric Kaplan 1985, TV writer/producer
* Max Kellerman 1991, broadcaster
* Jennifer 8. Lee 1994, "New York Times" journalist and author
* Judy Lewent 1966, CFO of Merck
* Robert Lopez 1993, "Avenue Q" composer-lyricist
* Audre Lorde 1951, poet, professor
* Donna Minkowitz 1981, writer and journalist
* Lin-Manuel Miranda 1998, In The Heights writer/actor
* Thisbe Nissen 1990, novelist
* Cynthia Nixon 1984, actress
* Mollie Orshansky 1931, statistician
* Cynthia Ozick 1946, novelist
* Ellen Ash Peters 1947, Connecticut Supreme Court Chief Justice
* Pearl Primus 1936, choreographer/dancer
* Jennifer Raab 1973, Hunter College President
* Mina Rees 1919?, mathematician, [] []
* Christopher Rojas 2000, record producer/songwriter
* Bruce Schneier 1981, security expert
* Susan Sheehan 1954, journalist
* Amy Sohn 1991, novelist
* Deborah Tannen 1962, sociolinguist, poet
* Judith Jarvis Thomson 1946, Professor of Philosophy, MIT
* Young MC 1985, rapper

ee also

*Education in New York City


External links

* [ Hunter College High School]
* [ Hunter College High School wiki]
* [ Hunter College High School Alumnae/i Association]
* [ Hunter College High School PTA]
* [ Hunter Athletics]
* [ Hunter Quiz Bowl Team]
* [,-73.948846&spn=0.023556,0.040169&z=15&cbll=40.785281,-73.95359&cbp=1,347.3237580385855,0.5,0 Hunter College High School on Google Maps]

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