A leading co-educational college preparatory school in the United States. It was founded on Apr. 3, 1856, by a Boston physician, George Cheyne Shattuck, Jr. Dr. Shattuck wanted to educate his sons in a place where natural beauty could play a part in the boys' education. St. Paul's was influenced by two other schools. The Round Hill School in Northampton, Massachusetts, where Shattuck went to school, provided a progressive education model, and the Flushing Institute, Flushing, Long Island, provided the model of an intense religious life. The first rector, the Rev. Henry Augustus Coit, attended the Flushing Institute.
St Paul's School, Concord, New Hampshire
Glossary definitions provided courtesy of Church Publishing Incorporated, New York, NY,(All Rights reserved) from "An Episcopal Dictionary of the Church, A User Friendly Reference for Episcopalians," Don S. Armentrout and Robert Boak Slocum, editors.