Upper School Summer Details

From the English Department

June 2018

Dear Parents and Students:

Greetings from the English Department! With much enthusiasm, we present this year’s summer reading lists. As always, our goal with summer reading for all grades is to keep the students’ minds in shape for next year, but more importantly, we hope students will select books that they enjoy and that will cultivate a life-long love of reading. While some of the readings are required, we hope that your daughter will carefully choose her optional book or books. A student should allow time to choose a text she enjoys. If she begins one that does not suit her, she should put it aside and choose one that better fits her interests. We are always happy to offer suggestions to parents and students. After all, there is nothing an English teacher loves more than to talk with someone about great literature.

We are pleased to announce that we have chosen How Dare the Sun Rise: Memoirs of a War Child by Sandra Uwiringiyimana for the Upper School summer reading. In her story, Uwiringiyimana recounts her experiences as a refugee in Africa and her subsequent migration to the United States. It will inspire conversations about strength, survival and resilience. All members of the Sacred Heart community are welcome to join us in reading this book.

We wish you a restful summer and look forward to seeing you in the fall!

Happy reading!

Sincerely,

The English Department

Ginny Jervis
Kara Rufo
Kerri D. Schuster

Athletics

Team Contacts

All interested student-athletes should contact the coach for that particular sport to obtain all pertinent information.

FALL sports begin practice on Aug. 13, 2018. Times of tryouts and practices for fall sports will be posted on https://www.shabrynmawr.org/athletics after July 4, 2018.

TENNIS

Coach: Suzanne Barr: sbarr813@hotmail.com and Sue Levy: suel1209@comcast.net

Home and practice courts are located at Paddock Tennis Courts in Havertown.

210 Colfax Rd. Havertown, Pennsylvania 19083

CROSS COUNTRY

Coach: Kara Rufo: kara.rufo@shabrynmawr.org

Practices are on and off campus.

VOLLEYBALL

Coach: Samuel Moyerman: smoyerman1294@gmail.com

There will be open gyms in the summer, PLEASE CONTACT the coach if interested in order to be notified of the times.

FIELD HOCKEY

Coach: Patty McNevin: rmcnevin1@verizon.net

Preferred camp for incoming freshman the week of June 20-22 at Villanova University. Details online at www.villanovafieldhockeycamps.com. Space is limited so register soon.

The overnight camp is strongly suggested.

GOLF

Coach: Rich Blasetti: BlasettiR@co.delaware.pa.us

Practice and home course is Paxon Hollow Country Club in Broomall.

850 Paxon Hollow Rd. Media, PA 19063

CREW (FALL)

Coach: AnnMarie Kuvik: Annmarie.kuvik@shabrynmawr.org

Freshmen must have prior experience to participate in fall crew, approval from the coach is required.

Over ®

BASKETBALL

Coach: Zach Shuler: zach.shuler@shabrynmawr.org

There will be open gyms during the summer, PLEASE CONTACT the coach if you are interested in order to be notified of the times.

SWIMMING

TBA

TRACK

Coach: Patty McNevin: rmcnevin1@verizon.net

Track practices on SHA Campus, The Haverford College, The Haverford School, Haverford Reserve, and Villanova University.

LACROSSE

Coach: Sarah O’Doherty: sarah.odoherty44@gmail.com

Practices on SHA campus.

SOFTBALL

Coach: Kevin Grogan: grogank@comcast.net

Home field is Emlin Tunnel Field in Bryn Mawr

57 Garrett Ave. Bryn Mawr, PA 19010

CREW(SPRING)

Coach: AnnMarie Kuvik: Annmarie.kuvik@shabrynmawr.org

Practices are after school in the SHA fitness room and on the Schuylkill river.

All Sacred Heart Academy student-athletes must submit the required PIAA COMPREHENSIVE INITIAL PRE-PARTICIPATION PHYSICAL EVALUATION form which can be obtained from our website https://www.shabrynmawr.org/athletics/athletics-fo.... Schedule an appointment with an Authorized Medical Examiner (AME). The CIPPE may not be authorized earlier than June 1st and shall be effective, regardless of when performed during a school year, until the latter of the next May 31st or the conclusion of the spring sports season.

Submit the completed form to Cindy Shay, Athletic Director: cindy.shay@shabrynmawr.org on the first day of practice, for the sport of intended participation. We request that you do not mail the forms to ensure proper delivery.

Please feel free to contact Cindy Shay, Athletic Director with any questions.

Cindy.Shay@SHAbrynmawr.org or 610-527-3915 ext. 221

We look forward to your daughter participating in the SHA Athletics Program and seeing you in your red and white cheering her on! GO HEART! SHA Spirit Wear can be ordered online at http://www.anchors-aweigh.com/cart/products/c105-2...

#SHAladylions #SHAathletics #SHAupperschool

PIAA

All Sacred Heart Academy student-athletes must submit the required PIAA COMPREHENSIVE INITIAL PRE-PARTICIPATION PHYSICAL EVALUATION form which can be obtained from our website https://www.shabrynmawr.org/athletics/athletics-fo.... Schedule an appointment with an Authorized Medical Examiner (AME). The CIPPE may not be authorized earlier than June 1st and shall be effective, regardless of when performed during a school year, until the latter of the next May 31st or the conclusion of the spring sports season.

Submit the completed form to Cindy Shay, Athletic Director: cindy.shay@shabrynmawr.org on the first day of practice, for the sport of intended participation. We request that you do not mail the forms to ensure proper delivery.

Please feel free to contact Cindy Shay, Athletic Director with any questions.

Cindy.Shay@SHAbrynmawr.org or 610-527-3915 ext. 221


Spirit Wear

SHA Spirit Wear can be ordered online at http://www.anchors-aweigh.com/cart/products/c105-2...

#SHAladylions #SHAathletics #SHAupperschool

Health Requirements

Heart Mart Online

MBS Book Store

Supply List

Technology

9th Grade

Bring Your Own Laptop

We are thrilled that your daughter’s class will be the first to participate in our “Bring Your Own Laptop Program.” This program will give your daughter an academic advantage. The tools she will need to succeed will be at their fingertips. We will be there to guide them on the importance of practicing good digital citizenship, encourage their creativity and instruct them on ways to increase their productivity.

Mac laptops are permitted and we would recommend the MacBook Air for lightweight, cloud-based storage or the MacBook Pro if your daughter is interested in higher level coding and gaming.

You are welcome to purchase another brand as long as it meets the minimum specifications listed below. We highly recommend purchasing an extended warranty and a protective case for your daughter’s laptop.

For PCs

  • Windows 10 64-bit Operating System 
  • 8gbRAM – 16gb if coding and gaming 8gb RAM – 16Gb if coding or gaming
  • Core i5 processor or higher 
  • 256gb hard drive 
  • 10/1000 Network Card Wireless 
  • Screen size is up to you 
  • MUST have antivirus software protection MUST have antivirus software protection

For Macs

  • Mac OS 10.11 or Higher
  • 8 gb RAM - 16 Gb if coding or gaming
  • Core i5 processor or higher
  • 256 gb hard drive
  • Wireless Card 802.11n
  • Screen size is up to you
  • MUST have antivirus software protection


All students will be required to attend a two-hour class with a parent where we will install a profile on the device that will enable school purchased applications and our systems software. Students do NOT need to purchase the Microsoft Office Software. Students will be given directions on how to download the Microsoft Suite Software for free at their training class.

Please contact Sharon Mitsler if you have questions:sharon.mitsler@SHAbrynmawr.org.

Uniform

Upper School Uniform

2018-2019
Upper School Uniform
CLICK HERE FOR DETAILS

Grades 9-12 Reading

9th Grade Reading

2018 Summer Reading List Students Entering 9th Grade

Required for all students:

Morgan Matson, Second Chance Summer
Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise

Required for all students:

You must read at least one additional book of your choice. The following books contain a fictional retelling of Greek mythology, which will begin our conversation in September. You may choose a different book based on this subject matter, but you must run it by Ms. Rufo kara.rufo@shabrynmawr.org first. Here are some suggestions:

  • Josephine Angelini, Starcrossed
  • Jennifer Armentrout, Half-Blood
  • Brodi Ashton, Everneath
  • Charlotte Bennardo & Natalie Zaman, Sirenz
  • Kendare Blake, Antigoddess
  • Marion Zimmer Bradley, The Firebrand
  • Kiera Cass, The Siren
  • Amalia Carosella, Helen of Sparta
  • Aimee Carter, The Goddess Test
  • Tera Lynn Childs, Sweet Venom
  • Caroline Cooney, Goddess of Yesterday
  • Terry Deary, The Fire Thief
  • Esther Friesner, Nobody’s Princess
  • Carolyn Hennesy, Pandora Gets Jealous
  • Christine Norris, The Crown of Zeus
  • Stephanie Spinner, Quicksilver
  • Stephanie Spinner, Quiver
  • Jessica Therrien, Oppression
  • Emily Whitman, Radiant Darkness

*Please note that you may not read Percy Jackson & the Olympians by Rick Riordan for this assignment. Although it serves as a great introduction to Greek mythology – and you may choose to read it in addition to one of the books above - I would like you to select a book that is grade level equivalent of a high school student.



10th Grade Reading

2018 Summer Reading List for Students Entering 10th Grade British Literature

Required for All Students:

Tracy Chevalier, Girl with a Pearl Earring
Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise

Required for Honors Students:
Tatiana de Rosnay, Sarah’s Key

You are required to read one additional book. You may select any book by one of the following authors or another book of literary merit. You must select something that you have not read before. If you choose something that is not on this list, you must run it by Ms. Rufo kara.rufo@shabrynmawr.org first. Our suggestions are:

If you like historical fiction:

  • A.S. Byatt, Possession
  • Tracy Chevalier, Burning Bright
  • Vanessa Curtis, The Earth is Singing
  • E.M. Forster, A Room with a View
  • Andrea Levy, Small Island
  • Baroness Emmuska Orczy, The Scarlet Pimpernel
  • Hilary Mantel, Wolf Hall
  • Nevil Shute, A Town Like Alice
  • Helen Simonson, The Summer Before the War
  • Sarah Waters, Fingersmith
  • Elizabeth Wein, Code Name Verity

If you like mystery:

  • Tracy Chevalier, The Virgin Blue
  • Agatha Christie, And Then There Were None
  • Wilkie Collins, The Woman in White
  • Mark Haddon, The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time
  • Maggie O’Farrell, The Vanishing Act of Esme Lenox
  • Steve Robinson, In the Blood
  • Robert Louis Stevenson, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde
  • Josephine Tey, The Daughter of Time

If you like realistic fiction:

  • Cecelia Ahern, The Book of Tomorrow
  • Susan Barker, The Incarnations
  • Maeve Binchy, Circle of Friends
  • Ian McEwan, Atonement
  • Lauren Morrill, Meant to Be
  • Charlotte Mendelson, Almost English
  • Alison Moore, The Lighthouse
  • Edna O’Brien, Wild Decembers

If you like science fiction:

  • Anthony Burgess, A Clockwork Orange
  • Mary Stewart, The Crystal Cave
  • J.R.R. Tolkien, The Hobbit or The Lord of the Rings
  • H.G. Wells, The Time Machine

If you like autobiographies/biographies/memoirs:

  • Frank McCourt, Angela’s Ashes
  • Dava Sobel, Galileo’s Daughter
  • Marjane Satrapi, Persepolis

If you like the classics:

  • Jane Austen, Sense and Sensibility, Emma
  • Charlotte Bronte, Jane Eyre
  • Emily Bronte, Wuthering Heights
  • Charles Dickens, Great Expectations

If you like something different:

  • Shelley DeWees, Not Just Jane: Rediscovering Seven Amazing Women Who Transformed British Literature
  • John Gardner, Grendel
  • Kazuo Ishiguro, Never Let Me Go
  • Yann Mantel, Life of Pi
  • Bram Stoker, Dracula
  • Scarlett Thomas, The End of Mr. Y
  • Virginia Woolf, A Room of One’s Own

11th Grade Reading

2018 Summer Reading List for Students Entering 11th Grade American Literature

Required for all students:

Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise

Eleventh grade students are required to read two additional books. (AP is required to read three additional books, one of which must be nonfiction.) You may select books by the following authors or another book of literary merit. If you choose something that is not on this list, you must run it by me first.

If you like historical fiction…

  • Kate Alcott, The Daring Ladies of Lowell
  • Amy Brill, The Movement of Stars
  • Geraldine Brooks, Caleb’s Crossing, March
  • Lorene Carey, The Price of a Child
  • Tracy Chevalier, The Last Runaway
  • Charles Frazier, Cold Mountain
  • Sue Monk Kidd, The Invention of Wings
  • James McBride, The Good Lord Bird
  • Kathryn Stockett, The Help
  • If you like science fiction…
  • Margaret Atwood, The Handmaid’s Tale
  • Ernest Cline, Ready Player One
  • Kurt Vonnegut, Slaughterhouse Five
  • Emily St. John Mandel, Station Eleven
  • If you like memoirs and true stories…
  • *Lorene Carey, Black Ice
  • *Laura Shaine Cunningham, Sleeping Arrangements
  • *Lauren Hillenbrand, Unbroken: A World War II Story of Survival, Resilience, and Redemption
  • *Marina Keegan, The Opposite of Loneliness: Essays and Stories (includes some fiction)
  • *Jon Krakauer, Into the Wild
  • *Katherine Losse, The Boy Kings: A Journey into the Heart of the Social Network
  • *James McBride, The Color of Water
  • *Wes Moore, The Other Wes Moore: One Name, Two Fates
  • *Joanna Rakoff, My Salinger Year
  • *Sheryl Sandberg, Lean In
  • *Tracy K. Smith, Ordinary Light
  • *Sonia Sotomayor, My Beloved World

If you like food…

  • Barbara Kingsolver, Animal, Vegetable, Miracle*
  • Michael Pollan, The Omnivore’s Dilemma; In Defense of Food*
  • Marcus Samuelsson, Yes, Chef: A Memoir*
  • Eric Schlosser, Fast Food Nation*
  • Jane Ziegleman, 97 Orchard: An Edible History of Five Immigrant Families in One New York Tenement*

If you like very personal novels…

  • Carol Rifka Brunt, Tell the Wolves I’m Home
  • Jennine Capo Crucet, Make Your Home Among Strangers
  • Ernest Gaines, A Lesson Before Dying
  • Beth Kephart, Small Damages
  • Barbara Kingsolver, Flight Behavior; The Bean Trees
  • Joyce Maynard, The Usual Rules
  • Liz Moore, Heft
  • Sylvia Plath, The Bell Jar
  • Rachel Simon, The Story of Beautiful Girl
  • If you like the classics…
  • Willa Cather, My Antonia; Death Comes for the Archbishop
  • Kate Chopin, The Awakening
  • Ralph Ellison, Invisible Man
  • William Faulkner, Light in August
  • F. Scott Fitzgerald, Tender is the Night
  • Alex Haley, The Autobiography of Malcolm X*
  • Ernest Hemingway, For Whom the Bell Tolls; The Sun Also Rises; A Farewell to Arms
  • Zora Neale Hurston, Their Eyes Were Watching God
  • Carson McCullers, The Heart is a Lonely Hunter
  • Toni Morrison, Song of Solomon; Beloved; The Bluest Eye
  • J.D. Salinger, Franny and Zooey; Nine Stories
  • John Steinbeck, The Grapes of Wrath; East of Eden
  • Mark Twain, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
  • Alice Walker, The Color Purple
  • Edith Wharton, The Age of Innocence; The House of Mirth; Ethan Frome
  • Richard Wright, Native Son

If you like art…

  • Christina Baker Kline, A Piece of the World
  • Donna Tartt, The Goldfinch

If you want to try something different…

  • Truman Capote, In Cold Blood*
  • Leif Enger, Peace Like River
  • Jonathan Safran Foer, Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close
  • Tim O’Brien, The Things They Carried
  • Karen Russell, Swamplandia!
  • Robin Sloan, Mr. Penumbra’s 24-Hour Bookstore
  • Colson Whitehead, The Underground Railroad
  • If you like reading, writing and grammar…
  • Thomas Foster, How to Read Literature Like a Professor A Lively and Entertaining Guide to Reading Between the Lines; How to Read Novels Like a Professor: A Jaunty Exploration of the World’s Favorite Literary Form*
  • Stephen King, On Writing*
  • Anne Lamott, Bird by Bird: Some Instructions on the Writing Life*
  • Steven Pinker, The Sense of Style: The Thinking Person's Guide to Writing in the 21st*
  • Century

If you are interested in other cultures…

  • Sherman Alexie, Flight; The Lone Ranger and Tonto Fistfight in Heaven
  • Cristina Henríquez, The Book of Unknown Americans
  • Lisa Ko, The Leavers
  • Jean Kwok, Girl in Translation
  • Jhumpa Lahiri, The Namesake
  • Erika L. Sánchez, I Am Not Your Perfect Mexican Daughter
  • Amy Tan, The Joy Luck Club
  • Angie Thomas, The Hate U Give
  • If you like science, sociology and psychology…
  • Emily Bazelon, Sticks and Stones: Defeating the Culture of Bullying and Rediscovering the Power of Character and Empathy*
  • Frank Bruni, Where You Go is Not Who You’ll Be: An Antidote to the College Admissions Mania*
  • Susan Cain, Quiet: The Power of Introverts in a World that Can’t Stop Talking*
  • William Deresiewicz, Excellent Sheep: The Miseducation of the American Elite and the Way to a Meaningful Life*
  • Hope Jahren, Lab Girl*
  • Ken Kesey, One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest
  • Cristin O'Keefe Aptowicz, Dr. Mütter's Marvels: A True Tale of Intrigue and Innovation at the Dawn of Modern Medicine*
  • Amanda Ripley, The Smartest Kids in the World*
  • Bryan Stevenson, Just Mercy*

*Indicates non-fiction

12th Grade Reading

2018 Summer Reading List for Students Entering 12th Grade

Required for students in Dystopian Literature (class code 20v43z):

  1. Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise
  2. Dystopian novel of choice (see further instructions on Google Classroom)

You may not choose The Handmaid’s Tale, 1984 or The Circle.

Required for students in Literature and Film:

  1. Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise
  2. Dystopian novel of your choice - The novel must have been made into a movie or series(see further instructions on Google Classroom)

Required for students in Criminal Fiction (class code 08mvab):

  1. Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise
  2. Arthur Conan Doyle, The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes (see further instructions on Google Classroom)

Required for students in AP English Literature and Composition (class code 8wbqvp):

  1. Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise
  2. Thomas C. Foster, How to Read Literature Like a Professor
  3. Dystopian novel of your choice (see further instructions on Google Classroom) - You may not choose The Handmaid’s Tale
  4. One AP level novel of your choice. Here is a good list to help you make a selection.

https://blog.prepscholar.com/ap-literature-reading-list

See Google Classroom for a complete list of all summer work.

Required Written Assignment for all students entering 12th grade:

College Essay Draft (20 points)

By the first class meeting, submit a draft of a new college essay to Google Classroom. Remember the qualities of a strong college essay that we discussed in class. It should be unique, reveal you as a person beyond the rest of your application and be proofread carefully. If you have chosen a topic specific to one of your schools, include the prompt at the top of the essay. Upload your assignment to Google Classroom before the first class meeting.

11th Grade AP English

11th Grade AP English Language 2018 Summer Assignment

Dear AP English Language Students-

Welcome to junior year! I look forward to getting to know all of you in the coming months and sharing with you great works of American Literature and helpful rhetorical strategies. This summer you are required to read the following books.

-Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise

-Three or more books from the summer reading list. At least one of these books must be non-fiction.

The purpose of your summer reading is not only to keep your minds active, but also to introduce you to examples of American literature. Because the AP Language Exam tests your ability to read, analyze and interpret non-fiction, you are required to choose at least one non-fiction text.

Non-Fiction Analysis (50 points)

Google Classroom Code-cp0t7w

Before the first day of class, you will upload to Google Classroom an analysis of the non-fiction book you have selected from the list. Your essay should be no more than two, double spaced pages and should consider the following questions.

  • What is the “thesis” or argument of the book overall?
  • How does the author make the argument?
  • What kinds of evidence does the author use?
  • What rhetorical or literary devices does the author use?
  • (Note: You may need to explore the term “rhetorical” in order to answer this question.)
  • Does the author insert himself or herself into the text?
  • Is the author’s inclusion of himself or herself beneficial to the argument?
  • Why or why not?

Do not merely answer these questions in the order I have provided them here. Instead, organize your analysis in the best way possible to convey your reflection. A formulaic essay that is not appropriately organized and does not take advantage of transitions will not do well. You will be graded in the following categories. (10 points each, 50 points total)

Content - Does the analysis include specific references to the text? Does it adequately analyze the text and address all the required questions?

Focus - Does the analysis stay focused? Does it avoid unnecessary information and wording?

Style - Is the essay written in an interesting way that engages the reader and makes use of lively language? Does it avoid clichés and familiar wording?

Organization - Is the essay organized appropriately for the material and the topic? Does it make use of transitions to lead the reader from one idea to the next?

Convention - Has the essay been proofread?

Summer Reading Test - Completed During Second Class Meeting (100 points)

You will be required to write an in-class essay on the books you read this summer. Begin your junior year right and come to class prepared for this impromptu assignment.

I am available throughout the summer. If you have any questions, feel free to email me!

Happy reading and see you in September!

Sincerely,

Mrs. Schuster
Kerri.Schuster@shabrynmawr.org

12th Grade AP English

Grade AP English Literature 2018 Summer Assignment

Google Classroom Code

8wbqvp

Reading

  1. Sandra Uwiringiyimana, How Dare the Sun Rise
  2. Thomas C. Foster, How to Read Literature Like a Professor
  3. One AP level novel of your choice. Here is a good list to help you make a selection.

https://blog.prepscholar.com/ap-literature-reading-list

4. You are also required to read one dystopian novel. This novel will be the basis of your research paper.

As in years past, you will be required to write an in-class essay on your summer reading.

College Essay Draft (20 points)

By the first class meeting, submit a draft of a new college essay to Google Classroom. Remember the qualities of a strong college essay that we discussed in class. It should be unique, reveal you as a person beyond the rest of your application and be proofread carefully. If you have chosen a topic specific to one of your schools, include the prompt at the top of the essay. Upload your assignment to Google Classroom before the first class meeting.

Poetry (30 points)

Substantial and Meaningful Literary Analysis (10)

Detailed References to Poem (10)

Proofreading (10)

For this portion of your summer work, each student had been assigned a time period. Choose a poem of literary merit from that time period. Using the questions below as a guide, write a two-page analysis of the poem. Upload your assignment to Google Classroom before the first class meeting. It should be NO LONGER than two double spaced pages.

Your anthology should include one poem from each of the following time periods:

1. Medieval (1300-1400)-Chaucer might be a good choice

Algeo, Marlin Andrews

2. Renaissance (1500-early 1600s)-Shakespeare would be a good place to start

Benko, Magnotta

3. 17th century

Dati, Loranca

4. 18th century

Davis, Gordon, Karnoto

5. 19th century

Dooner, Friedlander, Nguyen

6. 20th-21st century

Fadjoh, Fleming, Murphy

Consider the following questions. You do not need to answer all of them. Instead, focus on the most important literary elements of the poem. Do not organize the essay by the list of questions below. Instead, organize the analysis in the best way possible to convey your ideas. Be specific in your references to the poem and take advantage of transitions.

1. Who is the speaker of the poem? What kind of person is he/she?

2. To whom is the narrator speaking?

3. What is the setting/circumstance of the poem?

4. What is the purpose of the poem?

5. What is the main idea?

6. Are there any allusions? Explain.

7. Describe the structure/form of the poem.

8. Do the structure and content relate?

9. What is the tone of the poem? How do you know?

10. Note the poem's diction.

11. Are there any predominate images?

12. Note metaphors, similes, and personification.

13. Note any hyperbole, paradox, or understatement.

14. Explain any symbols.

Course Assignments

Honors Physics Math

Concept Review : The assignment packet is to help you review prerequisite knowledge expected of you. Please complete this packet here to review valuable mathematical skills that you will be using in Honors Physics this year.

AP Comparative Government

The AP Comparative Government class has two assignments due this summer. You have a current event due every month and a vocabulary assignment.

Please consult the instructions on Mrs. Starnes's Google Classroom.

AP English Literature

Please refer to the details on Mrs. Schuster's Google Classroom: Code 8wbqvp

There are reading assignments, writing a college essay draft, and poetry analysis.

See more details.

AP Biology

Please refer to the required assignments on Mrs. Dougherty's Google Classroom.

See more details.