The first two commands in the ten commandments prohibit idolatry. There are two very good reasons for this:
Members of the Annapolis school board consist of current and past parents and grandparents, alumni and interested community members who are passionate about the mission of the academy and committed to ensuring its prosperous future. The ACA Board has the responsibility of being assigned the care and oversight of the school, but is not involved in the day-to-day operation of the organization, which it delegates to the school’s employees through the Headmaster. Each year, Annapolis board members work closely with the Headmaster to provide the necessary resources for the school to fulfill its mission from one generation to another. This year (2016-2017) Annapolis is proud to have on it’s Board of Trustees a group of extremely fine and talented people.
As part of Annapolis’ spiritual formation program, students in the School of Logic & Rhetoric meet each week for a corporate chapel worship service. In this week’s School of Logic and Rhetoric Chapel service, students examined Jesus’ parable on teaching and discipleship found in Luke 6:39-49 and were challenged to think deeply about what it means to follow Jesus.
Choosing the right school for your child can be a challenging decision for any parent. There are a multitude of important things to consider from environment to test scores to reputation to facilities etc. But by far the most important criteria involves the quality of teachers. True teaching is a high and noble calling and nothing is more important than the quality and integrity of your child’s teachers. Each year, Annapolis does extensive searching, interviewing, and vetting of new teachers to find the best and brightest candidates. This year is no exception and we are very proud to introduce you to the latest members of the Warrior Faculty!
Annapolis is proud to welcome the newest member of the team, Mrs. Joanne Bielecki, who has been hired to oversee Annapolis’ 7th – 12th Grade guidance programs. JoAnne was born and raised in New Britain, CT and attended the University of Connecticut. She completed her pre-doctoral internship at UCLA’s Neuropsychiatric Hospital and obtained her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Louisiana State University in 2004. Since then, JoAnne has worked as a caseworker for ten years and as a school psychologist for an additional two.
Though the philosophy and practice of Christian Classical education stretches back thousands of years in Western Civilization, it’s recovery in America began as an obscure, grassroots movement of private schools in the 1980’s. Since then, it has become one of the most powerful international educational reform movements in decades. In our culture of secular-progressive, mass public education, Christian Classical education is not “mainstream” and the educational establishment often feels deeply threatened by it. Here, then, is my response to seven of the most common objections to Christian Classical education put forward by mainstream educational pundits.
On July 4, in the year 1776, on a bright and sunny but cool Philadelphia day, the newly formed Continental Congress of the North American British Colonies, unanimously adopted a document, originally drafted by Thomas Jefferson and revised by John Adams and Benjamin Franklin, famously known as the Declaration of Independence. The second paragraph of this document contains perhaps the most famous sentence in American history:
Choosing the right school for your child can be a challenging decision for any parent. There are a multitude of important things to consider from environment to test scores to reputation to facilities etc. But by far the most important criteria involves the quality of teachers. Luke 6:40 succinctly states the mission of a true teacher: “A student, when he is mature, will be like his teacher.”