Commercial High School

Some articles on high school, commercial high school, school, commercial high:

List Of High Schools In Japan - Prefecture - Shimane - Prefectural
... Daito Senior High School Gotsu Senior High School Hamada Senior High School Hirata Senior High School Iinan Senior High School Izumo Senior High School Kawamoto Senior High School Masuda ...
List Of High Schools In Japan - Prefecture - Okinawa - Prefectural
... hokkaido elementary Chatan Senior High School Futenma Senior High School Ginowan Senior High School Gushikawa Senior High School Ishikawa Senior High School Itoman ...
Shimizu Commercial High School
... Shimizu Commercial High School (静岡市立清水商業高等学校, Shizuoka Shiritsu Shimizu Shōgyō Kōtōgakkō?) is a co-educational commercial high school located in Shimizu ward ... The school was founded in 1921 ... It has a strong soccer program and has won the All Japan High School Soccer Tournament three times (1985, 1988, 1993) ...
List Of Schools Of The Roman Catholic Archdiocese Of Chicago - Former Schools - Former High Schools - Former High Schools in Chicago
... Casimir High School (St ... Casimir Academy changed name to Maria High School in 1952 ... Casimir Commercial High School changed name to Our Lady of Tepeyac High School in 1991.) St ...
Chang Myon - Other
... April 1919 Yongsan Teaching with little theological lecturer April 1, 1930 Seoul DongSung Commercial High School teacher 1931 DongSung Commercial High ...

Famous quotes containing the words school, commercial and/or high:

    Dissonance between family and school, therefore, is not only inevitable in a changing society; it also helps to make children more malleable and responsive to a changing world. By the same token, one could say that absolute homogeneity between family and school would reflect a static, authoritarian society and discourage creative, adaptive development in children.
    Sara Lawrence Lightfoot (20th century)

    The cultivation of one set of faculties tends to the disuse of others. The loss of one faculty sharpens others; the blind are sensitive in touch. Has not the extreme cultivation of the commercial faculty permitted others as essential to national life, to be blighted by disease?
    J. Ellen Foster (1840–1910)

    Rather than words comes the thought of high windows:
    The sun-comprehending glass,
    And beyond it, the deep blue air, that shows
    Nothing, and is nowhere, and is endless.
    Philip Larkin (1922–1986)