Taking full advantage of all the nation's capital offers the academically curious, Episcopal students explore the city through four concentration areas, learning from and collaborating with experts in trailblazing, history-making organizations.
Attending boarding school is a transformative experience rooted in self-discovery. On Episcopal's 130-acre residential campus, students and faculty live in a setting that promotes the camaraderie of common experience and lifelong friendships.
Whether in the classroom, on the fields, at seated lunch, or in the audience, Episcopal faculty are there; they are present and available. They are masters of their subjects, enthusiastic supporters, advisors, and mentors. More than 8 in 10 teachers live on campus, either on dorm or in faculty housing.
Several dozen alumni and special guests spent their Friday, November 9, on the Holy Hill participating in panel discussions and other sessions, first for students and later for alumni and parents, exploring Episcopal's segregated past and its gradual progress after integrating in 1968.
On October 31, the English Department, in conjunction with the Washington Program, hosted the first “Shakespearience,” a day devoted to learning, performing, and reinterpreting the works of Shakespeare.
Longtime history teacher and former CIA analyst Peter Goodnow presented a fascinating look into the 2018 midterm elections for Episcopal’s first Lyceum event of the school year, held in the Seidule History Center on the evening of November 4.