Christ Church Grammar School


Christ Church Grammar School
Christ Church Grammar School
CCGS Crest.png
Latin: Deus Dux Doctrina Lux
God is our leader, learning is our light
Location
Claremont, WA, Australia
Coordinates 31°59′12″S 115°46′38″E / 31.98667°S 115.77722°E / -31.98667; 115.77722Coordinates: 31°59′12″S 115°46′38″E / 31.98667°S 115.77722°E / -31.98667; 115.77722
Information
Type Independent, Single-sex, Day and Boarding
Denomination Anglican
Established 1910[1]
Headmaster Garth Wynne
Chaplain Frank Sheehan
Employees ~250
Enrolment ~1,500 (P–12)[1]
Colour(s) Blue and Gold
        
Website

Christ Church Grammar School is an independent, Anglican day and boarding school for boys from Pre-Primary to Year 12. Located in Perth, Western Australia, the school overlooks the Swan River at Freshwater Bay in Claremont.

The school is a member of the Public Schools’ Association (PSA), Independent Primary School Heads of Australia (IPSHA),[2] Association of Independent Schools in Western Australia (AISWA),[3] Association of Headmasters of Independent Schools Australia (AHISA)[4] and Australian Boarding Schools' Association (ABSA).[5]

Christ Church Grammar School was founded in 1910 by the Reverend WJ McClemans. The school opened on 7 February 1910 as Christ Church Preparatory School with a single classroom and nine boys.[6] In 1917, the school’s status was raised from a preparatory school to university junior examination level and renamed Christ Church School.[7] In 1931, it became known as Christ Church Grammar School.[8]

Over 1500 boys, 110 of whom are boarders, are enrolled at Christ Church. More than 1020 boys study in the Senior School (Years 7 to 12) and over 480 attend the Preparatory School (Pre-Primary to Year 6).[9]

As a non-selective school, Christ Church caters for a wide range of boys from those who are academically gifted through to students with learning challenges. It also offers places to overseas students.

Contents

History

Christ Church Grammar School opened on 7 February 1910 as the Christ Church Preparatory School.[10] The founder, Canon W J McClemans, was the rector of Christ Church Claremont. The School opened with a single classroom and an enrolment of nine day boys.[11]

In 1917, the status of Christ Church was raised from preparatory school to university junior examination level.[12] During this year, the Old Boys’ Association was established. During the same year, legislation by Synod brought Christ Church and Guildford Grammar School under the control of one representative council. Christ Church did not have any representation on the Council until 1920,[13] and during this time, financial difficulties put the existence of the school into jeopardy and under threat of closure by the council.[14]

From the 1920s through to the 1940s, the school continued to grow. However, financial hardship and uncertainty continued and led to the resignation of several headmasters. When Christ Church gained its own school council in 1950,[15] it was considered a turning point in the history of the school.

In 1951, PM Moyes became headmaster and throughout the post-war period, Christ Church boomed. Enrolments increased from 259 in 1951, to 853 in 1966.[16] During this period, a large number of buildings and facilities were built and two houses were purchased. A block of land, next to the Claremont campus, was acquired as well as 20 acres in Mt Claremont for use as playing fields.[17]

The students began to experience academic and sporting success. In 1956, the school was invited to join the Public Schools’ Association (PSA);[18] in 1957, the school was awarded its first General Exhibition;[19] in 1958, the school won the Head of the River race for the first time;[20] and in 1967, Peter Edwards became the school’s first old boy to be awarded a Rhodes Scholarship.[21]

Moyes retired in 1981 after serving for 31 years as headmaster and was succeeded by AJ de V Hill in 1982.[22] The next five years included significant developments in the school curriculum and system of pastoral care. The outdoor education centre at Kooringal, near Dwellingup, was extensively redeveloped and its courses became an essential part of each student’s education.[23]

Financial support from parents and old boys enabled the school to spend over $2 million on new facilities in less than three years. A major appeal in 1984 yielded $850,000.[24]

Hill served for six years as headmaster and was followed by JJS Madin in January 1988. Madin, whose leadership approach was innovative and team-based, managed the next major projects in the school’s development. These included a new science block and the redevelopment of the Senior School – a $4 million project that commenced in June 1987.[25]

Madin resigned at the end of 2000 and in 2001, GE Wynne took over as headmaster. In his first year, the council introduced the school mission – ‘Boys educated to know, to do, to live with others and to be’ (UNESCO 1996). The school mission together with the school values, published in 2006, have shaped the culture of the school to meet the needs of today’s school community.[26]

Under the leadership of Wynne, there has been significant development in the school’s buildings and grounds, as well as an increase in the student population and continued high levels of success across academic, sporting and co-curricular activities.[citation needed]

Headmasters

Cannon W J McClemans 1914
Headmaster Period
Rev Canon W J McClemans 1910 – 1915
S C Noake 1916 – 1921
H S Thompson 1922 – 1922
Rev Canon L W Parry 1923 – 1932
B T Walters 1933 – 1942
Rev L R D B Jupp 1943 – 1947
A Todd 1948 – 1949
Rev J F A Dobson (Acting) 1950 – 1950
P M Moyes 1951 – 1981
A J de V Hill 1982 – 1987
J J S Madin 1988 – 2000
G E Wynne 2001 –

[27]

Campuses

Christ Church Grammar School has four campuses.

Claremont Campus

The main campus, known as the Claremont campus, is located on the corner of Stirling Highway and Queenslea Drive in Claremont approximately nine kilometres from the Perth CBD. The Claremont campus is home to both the Senior and Preparatory schools. Its Swan River frontage provides for the school’s extensive water sports programme, which includes rowing and sailing. Other facilities include the chapel, a visual arts, design and technology centre, a state-of-the-art information and technology centre, gymnasium precinct and a heated 50m swimming pool. The Claremont campus also houses the school's Residential Community, which accommodates 110 boys from regional Western Australia, interstate and overseas.[28]

Mount Claremont Playing Fields

The Mount Claremont sporting campus, located three kilometres north of the Claremont campus, provides eight hectares of playing fields for cricket, hockey, football and rugby.[29]

Brockway, Mount Claremont

Christ Church Grammar School acquired Brockway Mount Claremont, a former waste disposal site, in 2000.[30] The site is currently at the planning and development stage[31] and will eventually provide over eight hectares of playing fields.

Kooringal

The School’s outdoor education program is centred at Kooringal, located on the Darling Scarp, 110 km south east of Perth and 15 km from the mill town of Dwellingup. Kooringal, meaning ‘home by the water’ in the Aboriginal dialect of the district, was established in 1972 as a staffed, self-contained outdoor education centre for Christ Church students in Years 5 to 11. Kooringal is an integral part of the Christ Church education.[29]

Community

Centre for Ethics

The Centre for Ethics resulted from the 1993 Strategic Plan.[32] Officially opened in 1996 by Dr Fiona Stanley, the centre offers a program of seminars, lectures, discussion groups and a newsletter. The centre brings people, who are seen as leaders in ethical issues, to the School.[33] The aim of the program is to enable students to engage in the community’s conversation on ethics and spirituality. The director and founder of the Centre for Ethics is Canon Frank Sheehan, the School Chaplain.

Pilgrimage of Hope

The Pilgrimage of Hope (POH) is a local, national and international service initiative based at Christ Church Grammar School. The POH takes students, from Christ Church and other schools, to experience a different cultural environment to gain a better understanding of themselves and others less fortunate. Pilgrimages include India, Fiji, Alice Springs, Nepal and Bali with students living and/or volunteering in orphanages, schools and hospitals alongside missionaries and caregivers. The POH was an initiative of Brother James, an Anglican Religious Brother and School Counsellor at Christ Church Grammar School. The aim of the POH is to provide students with a spiritual experience that is real and that their experiences will draw from them some commitment.[34]

Midnite Youth Theatre Company

The Midnite Youth Theatre Company (MYTC) is named after their first production, a work adapted from Randolf Stow’s bushranger novel Midnite. The company was formed in 1987 with 40 actors and 16 musicians from Christ Church Grammar School and Methodist Ladies’ College. In 1988, the company toured the United Kingdom, representing Australian youth for the bicentenary. Founded by Tony Howes, Director of Drama at Christ Church from 1986 to 2011, MYTC seeks to stretch its members with music theatre, opera, plays, experimental works, street theatre, group-devised pieces and commissions.[35] The current director of the MYTC is Drew Stocker.[36]

Student life

Academia

Phases of Learning

As students progress from Pre-Primary to Year 12 at Christ Church, they will experience six, distinct Phases of Learning. From Pre-Primary to Year 2, learning starts with the phase Play and Purpose, it continues into Years 3 and 4 with Fun and Fundamentals and evolves in Years 5 and 6 to Inquiry and Initiative. Once a student moves into the Senior School, the focus of learning in Years 7 and 8 is on Breadth and Depth, develops in Years 9 and 10 to Choice and Challenge, and culminates with Excellence and Expertise in Years 11 and 12.

This learning journey is supported by a pastoral care structure where teachers and House tutors know each student and is aware of their progress. This combined approach is designed to give boys a feeling of security and belonging within the School.[37]

Sport

PSA Premierships

Since joining the Public Schools Association (PSA) in 1957, Christ Church has been named the ‘Champion School’ on the following occasions:

  • Basketball - 1998, 1999
  • Badminton - 2003
  • Cricket - 1977, 1990
  • Cross Country - 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1992, 1993, 1995
  • Football – 1971, 1974, 1977
  • Golf – 1999, 2002, 2008
  • Hockey – 1966, 1967, 1973, 1986, 2002, 2004, 2007, 2010
  • Rowing – 1958, 1959,1961, 1963, 1964, 1967, 1979, 1981, 1986, 1992, 2002, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2011
  • Rugby – 1961, 1962, 1966, 2001
  • Swimming – 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1995, 2008, 2009, 2010
  • Tennis – 1987,1995,1996,1997, 2001, 2003, 2008
  • Water Polo – 2002, 2009, 2010
  • Surfing – 1997, 2005, 2007, 2010
  • Soccer - 2011[38]

The Peter Moyes Centre

The Peter Moyes Centre (PMC – formerly the Education Support Unit) was the initiative of former headmaster Peter Moyes, who from the beginning of his term as headmaster, believed that the school should provide for students of all abilities. In 1969, the school established a remedial centre for students with specific difficulties with literacy and numeracy.[39] Today, the centre caters for students in the Preparatory and Senior schools, who have a range of physical and/or intellectual disabilities. Each student has an individual program based on his educational needs and where possible, students are integrated into mainstream classes. The focus of the program is the development of independence that will prepare the students for life after school.[40]

Outdoor Education Program

Venture

Venture is an 11-day hike for Year 10 students, which places 14 groups on walk routes through the bushland and coastal setting of Walpole Nornalup National Park. A teacher and an outdoor education specialist accompany each group.[41]

Venture was developed during 1989 and 1990 with the first camp in 1991. The aim of Venture is to give Year 10 students greater focus by presenting them with real challenges where they can practice goal setting and objectives, and develop problem-solving skills in a group situation.[39]

Leeuwin

The Leeuwin II

In 2011, Christ Church established a partnership with the Leeuwin Ocean Adventure Foundation whereby every Year 8 student spends a week on board the tall ship as part of the school’s outdoor education program.

On the voyage, students learn about sails, lines and nautical terms, health and safety, goal setting and teamwork, interspersed with daily tasks including morning exercises, cleaning duties (known as ‘Happy Hour’) and the Leeuwin Olympics.[42]

Kooringal

Each year students from Years 5 – 9 attend Christ Church’s outdoor education centre at Kooringal. The key components of the outdoor education programme at Kooringal are the promotion of community living, care for the environment and the development of resilience. Students participate in an expedition, canoeing, kayaking, climbing and abseiling. Students learn about the jarrah forest environment and how to identify local flora and fauna.[43]

Army Cadets

The Christ Church Army Cadet Unit was established in 1936 as an adjunct to the 44th Battalion.[44] This affiliation ended in 1941 and efforts by staff and students led to the formation of the Senior Cadet Corp in 1942.[45] During World War II, the cadet corp continued to grow. It was during this period that a miniature shooting range was constructed at the school and in 1947, the school’s shooting team won the Commonwealth Cup for the first time.[46]

The cadet unit reached its peak in 1966 with over 272[47] cadets in three companies and a fife band. Changes in government support for school cadets during the 1970s initiated a change to more emphasis on outdoor education.[45] In 1988, participation in cadets was offered as a weekly activity for senior students. Prior to this, cadets was compulsory for boys in Year 10. The focus of training moved from outdoor education activities to military activities using military equipment, with weekend training conducted in military training areas.[48]

Today, the cadet unit comprises three platoons with over 90 cadets. It remains a voluntary activity with a focus on leadership and self-discipline, offering students an opportunity develop confidence and a wide range of skills.

2011 marks the 75-year anniversary of cadets at Christ Church.

House System

The house system at Christ Church was introduced in 1921 in an effort “to arouse more enthusiasm in the games”.[49] Initially, there were three Houses – Highbury, Romsey and Queenslea. In 1925, Mr R L Beatty donated the Beatty Cup for Inter-House Competition.[50] This cup is awarded annually to the Champion House for inter-house sporting and cultural activities. The Eagling Cup is awarded annually to the house with the best scholastic achievement and was donated to the school by Mrs Eagling in 1945. Mrs Eagling taught at the Christ Church from 1942 to 1945.[50]

Over the years, the number of houses increased to match growth in student numbers. In 2005, Headmaster Garth Wynne modified the house system, removing the two boarding houses from the system and integrating the boarding students into the remaining eight day boy houses. Today, there are eight houses in the Senior School and four in the Preparatory School. The houses are named after significant people and places within the history of the school.[51]

Senior School

House names in order of establishment Colours Symbol
Romsey Navy Falcon
Queenslea Red Tiger
Craigie Gold Snake
Wolsey Sky blue Wolf
Jupp Emerald Green Panther
Noake Brown Owl
Moyes Bottle green Knight
Hill Orange Bull

[52]

Junior School

House names Colours
Dale Yellow
Giles Blue
Forrest Green
Stirling Red

Boarding

In 1911, requests were made to Canon McClemans to take boarders. Initially, there was no boarding house and the first boarders resided with the McClemans family in the Rectory.[53] Boarding reached its peak in the 1980s when almost a quarter of the student population were boarders. Today, there are 110 boarders who live in the Walters Residential Community. The residential community at Christ Church is organised to facilitate integration between the boarders and day boys enabling boarders to be more involved in the wider school community.[54]

Old Boys’ Association

Founded in 1917, the Old Boys’ Association (OBA) is an independent body administered by a committee of former students. The association functions to further the interests of the school, to provide support to school and student activities and to encourage social interaction between its members. The OBA also provides funding for a number of scholarships for students of merit, who would otherwise be unable to attend Christ Church. Upon leaving Christ Church, former students are invited to join the Old Boys’ Association. The OBA maintains contact with former students through the OBA e-Newsletter, social networking and regular reunions.[55]

Notable alumni

Arts
Business
Defence
  • Craig Williams AM[58] - Major General
Media
  • Peter Holland - journalist, broadcaster
  • Andrew Jaspan - journalist, Editor-in-Chief of the The Age
  • Andrew Geoghegan[59] - ABC Africa correspondent, Walkley Award winner
  • John Hamilton - journalist (Walkley Award winner)
Olympians
  • Richard Sands[60] - equestrian
  • Ric Charlesworth - hockey
  • Lindsay Nylund[61] - gymnastics
  • Jim Battersby[62] - rowing
  • Bill Kirby[63] - swimming
  • Robin Bell[64] - slalom canoeist
  • Geoff Hill[65] - Para-Olympian, discus and soccer
  • Joshua Hofer OAM[66] - swimming gold medalist at the Para-Olympics Games Madrid 1992
  • Jonathan van Hazel[67] - swimming
  • Todd Skipworth[68] - rowing, lighweight coxless team
Politics and Law
Public Servants
Rhodes Scholars
  • Peter Edwards[75] - consultant historian, author
  • Peter Hollingsworth[76] - Head of Department of Clinical Immunology, Sir Charles Gairdner Hospital
  • John Phillimore[77] - executive director of The John Curtin Institute of Public Policy
  • Tim Davidson[78] - Professor of Communications Systems at McMaster University
  • Adam Easton[79] - Australian Defence Force
  • David Knezevic[80] - Post-doctoral associate in the Department of Mechanical Engineering at MIT
Science
  • Richard Pestell - Professor of Oncology and Medicine, Director, Kimmel Cancer Center
  • Peter Leedman[81] - Professor, Head of the Laboratory for Cancer Medicine and Deputy Director of Western Australian Institute for Medical Research
  • Graeme Hankey[82] - Consultant Neurologist and Head of the Stroke Unit at Royal Perth Hospital and Clinical Professor, School of Medicine and Pharmacology, The University of Western Australia
  • Ronald J P Lyon[83] - Emeritus professor of Geology and Geophysics Stanford University, recipient of William T. Pecora award
  • Geoff Blackburn[84] - Consultant geologist, author and historian
Sport

See also

References

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  6. ^ Some sources say 16 pupils
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  11. ^ Some sources say 16
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