715 Ocean Terrace, 10301
58 Summit St, 10307
The Margaret Gioiosa School
80 South Goff Ave, 10309
PS 3 Annex
6581 Hylan Blvd, 10309
200 Nedra Place, 10312
The Huguenot School
348 Deisius St, 10312
The Corporal Allan F. Kivlehan School
555 Page Ave, 10307
Great Kills School, Shirley Solomon
100 Lindenwood Rd, 10308
Naples Street Elementary School
1055 Targee Street, 10304
Fort Hill Collaborative Elementary
80 Monroe Ave, 10301
50 Jefferson Street, 10304
Margaret L. Lindenmeyer
191 Vermont Ave, 10305
John J. Driscoll
80 Monroe Ave, 10301
John Greenleaf Whittier
221 Broadway, 10310
The Curtis School
780 Post Ave, 10310
The Port Richmond School
161 Park Ave, 10302
Margaret P. Emery – Elm Park
168 Hooker Place, 10302
The Graniteville School
1860 Forest Ave, 10303
The Richmond Town School
30 Natick St, 10306
The Carteret School
4108 Victory Blvd, 10314
The Bardwell School
1581 Victory Blvd, 10314
The Westerleigh School
200 Wardwell Ave, 10314
William T. Davis
55 Layton Ave, 10301
The Gifford School
32 Elverton Ave, 10308
The Clove Valley School
60 Foote Ave, 10301
The John C. Drumgoole School
255 Ionia Ave, 10312
200 Jefferson Blvd, 10312
421 Lincoln Ave, 10306
Francis J. Murphy Jr.
71 Sand Lane, 10305
The New Dorp School
216 Clawson St, 10306
The Eltingville School
380 Genesee Ave, 10312
PS 42 Annex
25 Augusta Ave, 10312
Thomas C. Brown
80 Maple Pkwy, 10303
58 Lawrence Ave, 10310
Albert V. Maniscalco
41 Reid Ave, 10305
William G. Wilcox
1050 Targee Street, 10304
200 Adelaide Ave, 10306
John C. Thompson
450 Buel Ave, 10305
The Bay Terrace School
330 Durant Ave, 10308
1060 Willowbrook Rd, 10314
Henry M. Boehm
54 Osborne St, 10312
The Louis De Sario School
250 Kramer Ave, 10309
Hubert H. Humphrey
140 Palma Drive, 10304
S.S. Columbia School
77 Marsh Ave, 10314
The Harbor View School
300 Richmond Terrace, 10301
55 Merrill Ave, 10314
School of Leadership and Sustainability
644 Bloomingdale Road, 10309
The Academy of Innovative Learning
98 Grant St, 10301
Daniel D. Tompkins
144 Keating Place, 10314
Future Leaders Elementary School
211 Daniel Low Terrace, 10301
The Stapleton Lighthouse Community School
100 Tompkins Avenue, 10304
Staten Island School of Civic Leadership
280 Regis Drive, 10314
Below are the summer assignments for English language arts, honors history, and Virtual High School AP classes.
English Language Arts
Summer Reading Assignment:
- Read the full text. Familiarize yourself with the characters, setting, plot, and theme of the text you choose.
- Optional but strongly recommended: Take notes as you read. Students will be allowed to use handwritten notes on the Summer Reading Assessment (no typed notes, printouts, or photocopies allowed).
Assignment by Grade
- ELA 9 Inclusion: Download this file and follow the directions.
- ELA 9: Choose one text from the Grade 9 List.
- ELA 9 Honors: Choose one text from the Grade 9 List.
- ELA 10: Choose one text from the Grade 10 List.
- ELA 10 Honors: Choose two texts from the Grade 10 List.
- ELA 11: Choose one text from the Grade 11 List.
- ELA 11 Honors: For the Grade 11 Honors Summer Assignment, please see Mrs. Collins
- ELA 12: Choose one text from the Grade 12 List.
- ELA 12 Honors: For the Grade 12 Honors Summer Assignment, please download here or see Mr. Goncalo
- ELA 12 AP Language and Composition: For the Grade 12 AP Language and Composition Summer Assignment, please see Mrs. Collins
- Oedipus Rex/Oedipus King of Thebes - Sophocles
- Anthem - Ayn Rand
- The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn - Mark Twain
- Pygmalion - George Bernard Shaw
- The Wonderful Wizard of Oz - L. Frank Baum
- Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland - Lewis Carroll
- The War of the Worlds - H.G. Wells
- The Picture of Dorian Gray - Oscar Wilde
- Ethan Frome - Edith Wharton
- The Call of the Wild - Jack London
- The Adventures of Tom Sawyer - Mark Twain
- The Turn of the Screw - Henry James
- The Awakening - Kate Chopin
- The Tempest - William Shakespeare
- The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde - Robert Louis Stevenson
- The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes: A Study in Scarlet - Arthur Conan Doyle
- Twelfth Night - William Shakespeare
- Sense & Sensibility - Jane Austen
- Uncle Tom’s Cabin - Harriet Beecher Stowe
- 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea - Jules Verne
All texts are available in the public domain. This means that the full text of the book is available for free online. There are many sites that will have the text. However, Project Gutenberg is a reliable source and has all 20 books from the reading list available. The web address for Project Gutenberg is: http://www.gutenberg.org/
- To read the text online, choose the Format Read This Book Online: HTML
- Students also have the option of purchasing a copy of the book for their own personal use or borrowing a copy from their local library.
The Summer Reading Assessment will require students to identify a quote from the book. Students should be able to identify and describe the speaker, explain the connection between the main character(s) and the speaker, and discuss how the quote connects to the story as a whole (theme). Please see below for a Sample Assessment, Sample Response, and Grading Rubric.
Name: __________________________________________________ Date: ______________
Quote Identification: Read the quote from the story in the box, below. In an organized and well-developed paragraph using relevant and specific details from the story, identify and describe the speaker, explain the connection between the main character(s) and the speaker, and discuss how the quote connects to the story as a whole (theme).
from To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee
This quote is spoken by Atticus Finch. In this book, the main character is Scout Finch. Atticus is Scout’s father. He’s is a lawyer in Maycomb, Alabama who defends a man named Tom Robinson. Tom Robinson is black, and has been accused of raping a white woman. Most of the people in the town are racist, so they believe that Tom Robinson is guilty just because he is black. In this quote, Atticus is explaining to Scout that this is not the right way to think about people. He is telling Scout that you never know a person until you walk in their shoes. In other words, you shouldn’t judge someone until you get to know them and see things from their point of view.
- A Week Assessment: Friday, September 15
- B Week Assessment: Monday, September 18
Click here to download the rubric (PDF)
Please e-mail Ms. Rebello at firstname.lastname@example.org
Contemporary US History Honors
Students are required to log into Google Classroom with the code: oczmy3z
All students should complete the 5 modules as assigned on Mr. Santos’ Google Classroom.
Honors United States History II
All students going into sophomore Honors United States History II are required to do the following over your summer break and the first cycle of academics:
- Read Audacity by Melanie Crowder
- See Mr. Doyle, Mr. Librera, or Mr. Furtado for a copy of the book
- Complete independent research on the Triangle Shirtwaist Fire and answer the following…
- Who was involved in this incident
- Where did this accident happen
- When did this accident happen
- Briefly describe what happened and possible reasons for why this accident happened
- Be ready to write an essay on a prompt given during the second week of the first academic cycle regarding your reading and your independent research. Due date of essay to be determined during the first academic cycle.
Completion of the summer assignment determines eligibility to remain in the honors history program.
If there are any questions regarding the assignment over summer vacation email Mr. Furtado- email@example.com
World History Honors
The Summer Assignment will be a review of one of the important issues from last year’s Contemporary United States History Class - Civil Rights. Your assignment over the summer will be to delve deeper into Civil Rights Era, do research to improve your knowledge and prepare an essay on Civil Rights. Human rights is an essential issue all throughout the next year’s World History Honor class and a deeper look into Civil Rights in our country will assist us in understanding other cultures and communities. It will also be our first attempt at writing an essay with historical content and is a skill that we will continue to develop through the school year and every cycle.
Essay Question- What were the three most influential events during the Civil Rights Era (1945-1980) and how did they shape the movement? Your essay will include historical facts and evidence to support your ideas.
You will need to follow all the requirements listed below;
Define all of the terms, people and events (listed below)
Outline of the topic to include Thesis with Introduction, Main ideas, supporting concrete evidence for each main idea and conclusion
Parenthetical Citation – MLA will be used for all of your research.
Take Notes of all of your research including websites, textbooks, conversations with other students, etc- . We will properly cite all of your “research” information – outline form is acceptable
Vocabulary, People & Events
- De Jure Segregation
- De Facto Segregation
- Thurgood Marshall
- Jim Crow
- Brown v Board of Education
- Little Rock, AR & Little Rock Nine
- Montgomery Bus Boycott
- Rosa Parks
- MLK Jr.
- CORE, SNCC & SCLC
- Freedom Ride
- James Meredith and U of Mississippi
- Birmingham, AL
- March on Washington
- Medgar Evers
- Freedom summer
- Voting Rights Act
- Malcolm X
- Black Panthers
- Fannie Lou Hammer
- 24th Amendment
- Kerner Commission
- Nation Of Islam
- Black Power
Definitions, Outline, All research notes are all DUE during the first week of your academic cycle. A Weeks August 31, 2017 & B Weeks – September 18, 2016
The finished essay will be due at the end of the 1st Academic week. I will review the requirements during the 1st week of academics and guide the class through writing the finished product. We will be using MLA format with parenthetical citation.
- Typed Essay, 12” Times New Roman Font, Double Spaced, Cover Sheet,, header that identifies your name and page number and the last page will be the Works cited page.
Any questions please see me before you leave for the summer. You can email me at firstname.lastname@example.org – I will be checking my email periodically over the summer. I have set up a google classroom in regards to the summer assignment- 2017-2018 Honors A & B Weeks and the password is pm9ws3y to log on.
Virtual High School AP Classes
Please note that only the AP classes have summer assignments. Other classes do not have summer work.