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Our Virtues

Courage, Courtesy, Honesty, Humility, Perseverance, Self-Government, Service

Character pervades our curriculum. Students at Liberty partner schools acquire the virtues through “pillars of character”, the spirit behind the few simple but essential rules students learn and practice.  They further study the virtues in the great stories, real and imaginary, that comprise the human pageant.  In time, they read the philosophic truth of Socrates:

“For I go around doing nothing but persuading both young and old among you not to care for your body or your wealth in preference to or as strongly as for the best possible state of your soul, as I say to you: “Wealth does not bring about virtue, but virtue makes wealth and everything else good for men . . .”

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Upper School

In the upper school (grades 7-12), students expound on the foundations they formed in their early grades. 

In the humanities, students engage in Socratic discussion, as teachers propose questions based on close readings of complete works. In seventh grade, students read texts such as Fahrenheit 451 while studying the late 19th-Century and early 20th-Century world. Eighth-grade students pick up the story where they left off in seventh grade.

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At the Explore level, our K-6 Curriculum and Applied Courses create a solid foundation in the arts. At this beginner stage, students will have the opportunity to discover and investigate the arts, leading to a lifetime of appreciation and enjoyment.

At the Develop level, our 7th and 8th Grade Curriculum, Elective, and Applied Courses will further challenge students in their knowledge and techniques. This intermediate stage will also provide a way to teach the students about commitment and perseverance.

At the Challenge level, our Elective and Applied Courses will mold students who exhibit the passion, desire, and aptitude to take their craft to the highest point possible. To be accepted into this advanced stage, students must be recommended or submit an application that may also be accompanied by an interview or audition.

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At the Explore level, our K-6 Curriculum and Applied Courses create a solid foundation in the arts. At this beginner stage, students will have the opportunity to discover and investigate the arts, leading to a lifetime of appreciation and enjoyment.

At the Develop level, our 7th and 8th Grade Curriculum, Elective, and Applied Courses will further challenge students in their knowledge and techniques. This intermediate stage will also provide a way to teach the students about commitment and perseverance.

At the Challenge level, our Elective and Applied Courses will mold students who exhibit the passion, desire, and aptitude to take their craft to the highest point possible. To be accepted into this advanced stage, students must be recommended or submit an application that may also be accompanied by an interview or audition.

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    Richard Carter

    Head of School at PCA
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    Cyndi Westbrook

    ACA Parent
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    Mary Jones

    Head of School at NYCA

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If you are interested in the work of Liberty Classical Schools, please submit your name and email. Stay up-to-date on Liberty news and ways to get involved.

Upper School

In the upper school (grades 7-12), students expound on the foundations they formed in their early grades. 

In the humanities, students engage in Socratic discussion, as teachers propose questions based on close readings of complete works. In seventh grade, students read texts such as Fahrenheit 451 while studying the late 19th-Century and early 20th-Century world. Eighth-grade students pick up the story where they left off in seventh grade. They read literature and primary sources focused on ideology in the 20th Century, the Second World War, the Cold War, change in the US, and the cause and effects of events. Freshmen read The Iliad and The Aeneid and delve into the works of historians and philosophers such as Thucydides, Herodotus, Plato, and Plutarch. In their sophomore year, students read Shakespeare, Chaucer, Dickens, and Austen, while considering the religious and political contributions of Augustine through Adam Smith. Students discover America in their junior year, completing courses in American Literature, American History, and American Government. They read the founding documents as well as the influential Federalist papers and other writings of the founders, presidents, authors, and activists of the 19th century. Finally, the senior year focuses on modern times with works by Fyodor Dostoyevsky and George Orwell and a study of the presidencies, wars, politics, and theories that shaped the era. 

Mathematics and science classes place an emphasis on the search for truth and beauty and the primacy of logic (including Euclidian Geometry), as well as deductive reasoning as students move from foundational to more advanced courses. 

After three years of Latin in grades 6-8, students take 3 years of Spanish or Latin in high school, with at least two consecutive years in the same language. Other required courses include at least one semester of Composition that emphasizes coherent, concise, and compelling writing and habits of clear thinking. Tenth-grade students take Moral Philosophy, with a focus on the moral traditions of Western Civilization. 

Students may continue to build upon music theory and art history instruction received during their elementary and middle school years by participating in performance ensembles. 

Seniors must write a 15-page Senior Thesis and defend it before faculty members and peers.