It was a summer of discovery for many upper school students as they tackled research projects, internships and experiences that involved active participation, deep understanding and meaningful connections.
It was arguably the most dramatic and improbable finish to a match that one could dream up. And it played out in The Masters School boys varsity soccer team's opening tilt of the 2023 season against visiting Léman Manhattan.
Student musicians, writers and artists took center stage on May 17 to present the Eighth Grade Arts Expo, a culmination of the grade's yearlong exploration and study of American rock and pop music from the 1950s to the present.
Modeled after the 1951 radio program “This I Believe” by pioneering broadcast journalist Edward R. Murrow, Jennifer Rathkopf’s sixth grade English students were tasked with identifying a belief and trying to convince others of the value of their thinking.
Students in Kristina Gremski's science research course recently competed in two of the most competitive science fairs in the country, the Westchester Science & Engineering Fair (WESEF) and the New York State Science & Engineering Fair (NYSSEF), and came home winners in several categories.
As they tackled real world issues like political security and climate crises, tenth grade student delegates put their best communication and negotiation skills to work during the annual Model United Nations Day on Friday, March 3.
Middle school book lovers had the opportunity to read, write and connect with award-winning authors Torrey Maldonado and Carlos Hernandez as part of the weeklong festivities during the Middle School Book Fair earlier this month.
After months of rehearsals dedicated to perfecting their set, Dobbs 16 took the stage at The Varsity Vocals International Championship of High School A Cappella (ICHSA) Northeast Quarterfinals on Saturday, February 4.
A new exhibition that features the work of 24 Masters art students and 22 local artists illustrates how beauty can appear in many forms: a summer holiday, self-reflection, or the repetition of patterns.
They learned to scuba dive. They created restaurants. They solved crime. They discovered the intricacies of hip-hop and the joy of board games. They studied the influence of social media, examined the hidden stories of everyday foods, and explored the Rivertowns.
Why do some people rise to the challenge while others crumble under stress? What does it take to be “clutch,” and how do we avoid succumbing to pressure? What can science tell us about performance in these difficult moments?
Harnessing the power of diverse voices and shared experiences, upper school community members participated in workshops centered on this year’s Martin Luther King, Jr. commemoration theme: “Not Done: He Had a Dream But We’re Still Caught in a Nightmare.”