Contents 1 History 2 Demographics 3 Academics 3.1 Overview 3.2 Magnet 3.3 Science Bowl 3.4 Academic Decathlon 3.5 Speech and Debate 3.6 Academic Performance Index (API) 4 Feeder Patterns 5 Notable alumni 6 Media 7 References 8 External links

History[edit] The early history of Lincoln High School is unusually complicated because it was founded in 1878 as Avenue 21 Grammar School. By 1913, the Avenue 21 school had become an intermediate school and its student population had grown to the point that a new campus was needed. That year the intermediate school moved to the present Lincoln High School site, and the curriculum expanded to include the senior high school grades. This marks the true beginning of Lincoln High. Pending the construction of a new school (the current site) on the former mansion property of Charles Woolwine, the Avenue 21 intermediate school moved its location to the hillside site (now the current physical education and track field), where students studied under the trees.[2][3] Through the early 1970s, students from all six upper grades attended the school together.[4] In 1878, the plant was extended across Lincoln Park (Los Angeles) Avenue, which is now the current site. In 1881, the school added a gymnasium; forty-three years later, in 1924, a science building was added. The present school was built extensively in the 1940s under President Franklin D. Roosevelt under his Works Progress Administration reform. Much of the construction and renovations occurred after the 1933 Long Beach earthquake, which damaged the gymnasium, the auditorium, the music building, the library, and the English building.[5] Jim Tunney Stadium, home to Lincoln's football and track teams, was built during the reconstruction of Lincoln High School. Beginning in the latter part of the 1960s, Lincoln High School became a focal point for the emerging Chicano civil rights movement that was fueled by student activism which called for a more culturally sensitive educational curriculum and access to college preparatory courses for Mexican American students. Encouraged by Sal Castro, who championed equal educational opportunity as a Lincoln High faculty member, students at Lincoln organized a mass walk-out in protest of sub-standard facilities, vocational program tracking for Chicano youth and discriminatory practices which excluded them from advanced college prep courses.[6] In March 1968, Lincoln High students led the first wave of what became the largest student strike in the history of public education in U.S. The "Blow-out" was joined by students from at least three other area high schools, among them Garfield, Roosevelt, Lincoln, Belmont and Wilson. In 2009 the opening of the Felicitas and Gonzalo Mendez Learning Centers relieved Lincoln.[7] In 2015, Lincoln High School's baseball team won the CIF Los Angeles City Section Division II baseball championship. They defeated Cesar Chavez High School of San Fernando by the score of 3-0 in a game played at Dodger Stadium. It was the school's second baseball championship, and the first one since 1935.

Demographics[edit] Lincoln is mainly made up of a large Hispanic and Asian student body, though there is also an even smaller African-American and White student population. The racial ethnic enrollment breaks down as the following (as of the student class of 2008-2009):[8] American Indian - 0.3% Asian - 30.8% Filipino - 0.3% Pacific Islander - 0.1% Black - 0.9% Hispanic - 67.1% White - 0.5%

Academics[edit] Overview[edit] In 2008, Lincoln is ranked as the 900th best high school in the nation in the Challenge Index.[9] Magnet[edit] Lincoln High School's Magnet program[10] was established in 1999. The Magnet program has a maximum of 226 students, ranging from grade levels 9 to 12. The program offers various opportunities for students to participate in courses and activities with emphasis on science, math, and technology. Science Bowl[edit] Lincoln has a Science Bowl team that has been running for fifteen years. Lincoln has two teams with 5 students in each team. Competing students must have a knowledge base in the following subjects: astronomy, biology, chemistry, math, physics and general science. Science Bowl utilizes a buzzer system, in which students must buzz in and wait to be recognized by a moderator before proceeding to answer a question. Lincoln has consistently scored in the top five in the Regional Science Bowl competition. Academic Decathlon[edit] Lincoln maintains an Academic Decathlon program for its students. Competing students in the program are placed into either one of three teams based on their skill level: Varsity, Scholastic, and Honors. The program covers the following subjects: language & literature, economics, art, music, mathematics, social science, and science. In addition, students are also required to write essays, participate in interviews, give speeches, as well as taking part in a Super Quiz - which focuses on a selected subject determined by the United States Academic Decathlon each year. Speech and Debate[edit] Formed in 2008, Lincoln is one of the 15 schools that are a part of the Los Angeles Metropolitan Debate League (LAMDL). LAMDL is one of the networks of Urban Debate Leagues, that promotes debate for many urban high schools. In 2009, the Los Angeles Urban Debate League (as it was previously known) merged with a USC’s Neighborhood Debate League, creating what LAMDL is today. Lincoln has a highly successful policy debate team, competing and winning major tournaments both locally and nationally. Lincoln has won some of the most prestigious tournaments in California, including the California State Invitational held at the University of California Berkeley as well as the Pepperdine Invitational Debates, and clearing into eliminations in tournaments like USC’s 'David Damus' Trojan Championships. In 2009, Lincoln won 4 out of the 6 local tournaments, winning City Championships, and in 2010, won 5 out of the 6 local tournaments. In 2009, Lincoln debated at the Chase Urban Debate Nationals, held in Chicago, and returned to Nationals again in 2010, clearing into eliminations, and Nationals again in 2011, placing 5th overall. Academic Performance Index (API)[edit] API for Lincoln High School. School 2007[11] 2008[12] 2009[13] 2010[14] Abraham Lincoln High School 594 609 588 616 School 2007 [15] 2008 [16] 2009 [17] 2010 [18] 2011 [19] 2012 2013 [20] Francisco Bravo Medical Magnet High School 807 818 815 820 832 842 847 Marc and Eva Stern Math and Science School 718 792 788 788 809 785 775 Oscar De La Hoya Animo Charter High School 662 726 709 710 744 744 738 James A. Garfield High School 553 597 593 632 705 710 714 Abraham Lincoln High School 594 609 588 616 643 761 738 Woodrow Wilson High School 582 585 600 615 636 Theodore Roosevelt High School 557 551 576 608 793 788 Thomas Jefferson High School 457 516 514 546 546 Santee Education Complex 502 521 552 565 612 636

Feeder Patterns[edit] A majority of the students come from Florence Nightingale Middle School, El Sereno Middle School. Abraham Lincoln High School has a competitive rivalry against Wilson High School.[citation needed]

Notable alumni[edit] This article's list of alumni may not follow Wikipedia's verifiability or notability policies. Please improve this article by removing names that do not have independent reliable sources showing they are notable AND alumni, or by incorporating the relevant publications into the body of the article through appropriate citations. (January 2018) Ethan Lam, Rapper Rodolfo Acosta, actor R. Vivian Acosta, PhD. professor emerita, City University of New York - Brooklyn College, research scholar-author of TITLE IX (gender equality in sport) Gregory Ain, architect Walter Ames, journalist, Los Angeles Times Ethel Percy Andrus, principal 1917-1944, founder AARP, 1st female high school principal in California Herman Gene Brito, professional football-NFL Washington Redskins Waldo A. Brown, criminal attorney Robert Bush, journalist-Los Angeles Herald Examiner, deputy to L.A. County Supervisor Kenneth Hahn, California Press Secretary to President Jimmy Carter, founding board director-Los Angeles Economic Development Corp. Linette C. Calvo, MD-General Emergency Medicine Robert Cannon, Cannon Electric Eddie Cano, Afro-Cuban jazz and Latin jazz pianist Simon A. Carfagno, American composer, violinist Louis Robert Carno, thoroughbred horse trainer Robert Cannon, Cannon Electric Gaylord Carter, organist King E. Carter, College professor, author Bobby Castillo, former Los Angeles Dodgers and Minnesota Twins pitcher Sal Castro, activist (faculty) Eldridge Cleaver, writer - "Soul on Ice" John Conte, actor Anita Contreras Cano, Professor, Cal State University Long Beach John Doucette, actor Moctesuma Esparza, director, producer John Huston, director/actor Fidel LaBarba, boxer, sportswriter, gold medalist 1924 Olympics (Paris) Jose Limon, choreographer Carlos R. Moreno, California Supreme Court Justice (Cl. of 1966)[21] Jeanette Nolan, actress Robert Preston, actor Ref Sanchez, actor and fashion photographer Jim Tunney, administrator - L. A. Unified School District, NFL referee Kenny Washington,(NFL) Professional Football Player Robert Young, actor Sue Kunitomi Embrey, Japanese-American teacher, activist and Manzanar intern

Media[edit] Abraham Lincoln high School is used prominently as both itself and the fictional "Clayton College" in the 1927 Buster Keaton film College (1927 film) Abraham Lincoln High School briefly appears in the end of the movie Walkout (film) (a real life video in the end credits).

References[edit] ^ "Abraham Lincoln Senior High". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved November 26, 2017.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2006-12-31. Retrieved 2007-03-18.  ^ ^ "Abraham Lincoln High School Alumni Association". Retrieved 9 May 2016.  ^ ^ Hill, Copyright 2016 The University of North Carolina at Chapel. "UNC Press - Blowout!". Retrieved 2016-11-12.  ^ "2. Proposed Changes to Lincoln High School Area Schools, School Year 2009-2010." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on March 17, 2010. ^ ^ "Challenge Index". Washington Post. Retrieved 2007-05-06. [dead link] ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2007-06-04. Retrieved 2007-02-12.  ^ 2007-08 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on September 25, 2009 ^ 2008-09 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on September 25, 2009 ^ 2009-10 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on July 30, 2010 ^ 2010-11 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on June 13, 2011 ^ 2006-07 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on September 25, 2009 ^ 2007-08 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on September 25, 2009 ^ 2008-09 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on September 8, 2012 ^ 2009-10 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on September 8, 2012 ^ 2010-11 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR) Retrieved on September 8, 2012 ^ 2012-13 Accountability Progress Reporting (APR)[permanent dead link] Retrieved on February 27, 2017 ^ "California Courts: Courts: Supreme Court: Justices: Associate Justice Carlos R. Moreno". Judicial Council of California. Retrieved 2008-12-13. 

External links[edit] Abraham Lincoln High School website Early History of Abraham Lincoln High School Abraham Lincoln High School profile provided by NNDB Abraham Lincoln High School profile provided by the Los Angeles Unified School District v t e Los Angeles Unified School District K-12 schools Marlton School (special school) Robert F. Kennedy Community Schools (complex) 6-12 schools Rancho Dominguez Prep (zoned) Los Angeles CES (magnet) Sherman Oaks CES (magnet) 7-12 zoned schools Eagle Rock HS 7-12 alt. schools J. P. Widney High School Zoned high schools Arleta Banning Bell Belmont Bernstein Birmingham Canoga Park Carson Chatsworth Chávez LA Cleveland Contreras LC Crenshaw Dorsey East Valley ELARA El Camino Real Fairfax Francis Polytechnic Franklin Fremont Gardena Garfield Granada Hills Grant Hamilton Hollywood Huntington Park Jefferson Jordan Kennedy Lincoln Locke Los Angeles Manual Arts Marshall Maywood Academy Monroe Narbonne North Hollywood Northridge Academy Palisades Charter Panorama Reseda Roosevelt Roybal LC San Pedro San Fernando Santee EC South East South Gate Sun Valley Sylmar Taft Torres University Venice Verdugo Hills Washington Preparatory West Adams Preparatory Wilson Alt. high schools Animo (South L.A) Animo (Venice) Bravo Medical Magnet CA Academy Camino Nuevo Central City College Ready Cortines School of Visual and Performing Arts Crenshaw Arts Tech De La Hoya Animo Downtown Magnets Discovery Charter High Tech Los Angeles King/Drew Leap Middle College Orthopaedic Hospital Medical Magnet Daniel Pearl Magnet Renaissance Academy View Park Westchester Enriched Sciences Magnets Zoned middle schools Emerson Charter Walter Reed Virgil others Coordinates: 34°04′30″N 118°12′04″W / 34.075°N 118.201°W / 34.075; -118.201 Retrieved from "" Categories: Los Angeles Unified School District schoolsHigh schools in Los AngelesLincoln Heights, Los AngelesPublic high schools in CaliforniaEastside Los AngelesEducational institutions established in 18781878 establishments in CaliforniaSchool buildings completed in 1940Works Progress Administration in CaliforniaPWA Moderne architecture in CaliforniaHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from October 2010Articles with dead external links from March 2018Articles with permanently dead external linksAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from November 2010Articles needing cleanup from January 2018All pages needing cleanupCoordinates on Wikidata

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