Walbrook High School

Walbrook High School formerly Walbrook Senior High School (1971–1996) Walbrook Uniform Services Academy (1996–2005), is a public high school located in Baltimore, Maryland.

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Other articles related to "walbrook high school, school, walbrook, high school":

Walbrook High School - Academies
... #434 Liberal Arts Academy is an academy located on the Walbrook High School campus ... Established in 2006 it exclusively host students of zoned to Walbrook High School whose age is 16 and over ... This school is located in the lower level of the Walbrook campus ...
Baltimore Urban Debate League - Member Schools - League Champions
... is decided by how many cumulative wins each school accumulates from each individual team over the season in BUDL tournaments, not including out-of-state or BCFL tournaments ... Year Champion 1999–2000 Northwestern High School 2000–2001 Forest Park High School 2001–2002 Walbrook High School 2002–2003 Walbrook High School 2003–2004 Baltimore City College 2004–2005 ... Baltimore City College became the second school to do so and has held the title consecutively for four years ...

Famous quotes containing the words high school, school and/or high:

    Young people of high school age can actually feel themselves changing. Progress is almost tangible. It’s exciting. It stimulates more progress. Nevertheless, growth is not constant and smooth. Erik Erikson quotes an aphorism to describe the formless forming of it. “I ain’t what I ought to be. I ain’t what I’m going to be, but I’m not what I was.”
    Stella Chess (20th century)

    After school days are over, the girls ... find no natural connection between their school life and the new one on which they enter, and are apt to be aimless, if not listless, needing external stimulus, and finding it only prepared for them, it may be, in some form of social excitement. ...girls after leaving school need intellectual interests, well regulated and not encroaching on home duties.
    Ellen Henrietta Swallow Richards (1842–1911)

    If there be no nobility of descent in a nation, all the more indispensable is it that there should be nobility of ascent—a character in them that bear rule, so fine and high and pure, that as men come within the circle of its influence, they involuntarily pay homage to that which is the one pre-eminent distinction, the Royalty of Virtue.
    Henry Codman Potter (1835–1908)