When I came to observe their practice Thursday afternoon, I expected to be greeted with a bunch of kids silently programming their robots. Instead, I found them all laughing and joking with each other as they worked.
“Exaggeration is literally contagious. One person complains about their life or how much school work they have or how tired they are and then people start using exaggeration statements almost to compete over how bad/good things are."
“We do make students go to chapel, and some people might resent that,” Rev Allen says, “but Lovett basically says that we want to open up your minds and your hearts to the idea that there is also spiritual growth in addition to intellectual and physical growth.”
I think my vision for Lovett is for us to be the best versions of ourselves that we can be. I think it’s looking at Mrs. Lovett’s idea of what progressive education was, which was so relevant 100 years ago, and still is today,
“I think if you talk to anybody who works in this field, specifically this pipeline from high school to college, if they are speaking candidly they most people will likely say they were not surprised,” Ms. Sant told me.
“Just being so familiar with the Constitution will provide me with an…appreciation of the privilege of our basic rights,” Sam King says. “Hopefully, that will be the reason, and not because I’m in any sort of trouble.”
Everyone’s been in this situation: you’re sitting in your room, texting your friend, and then it hits you, and you sink down into your chair. You forgot to write the essay about The Catcher in the Rye your teacher told you about a week ago, and it’s due tomorrow, first period.
This January, the Marine Bio Lab became the home to one of Lovett’s newest and biggest families, 40 baby clownfish. The adoptive parents of these little fish are seniors Charlie Hicks and Reagan Marshall, both marine biology interns and students in Dr. Reynold’s class.